Employers are required to post certain labor posters in a conspicuous place where their employees can view them. There are a number of different posters and determining which apply to your business can be confusing. The agencies who administer the laws that are the subject of the posters generally have their requirements and posters on their webpages. The U.S. Department of Labor has an elaws Poster Advisor webpage that guides you through the process of determining which posters required by that department apply to your business. But be careful, this is not the only department that requires posters.
These links can provide you with more information about your compliance requirements and copies of any required posters.
U.S. Department of Labor
Provides details on federal employment laws.
U.S. Department of Labor elaw Poster Advisor
Provides an interactive webpage to help you determine which posters administered by this department are required for your business.
Georgia Department of Labor: Required Workplace Posters
Provides posters that are required for Georgia employers to post in their businesses.
Florida Department of Economic Opportunity: Display Posters and Required Notices
Provides a list of federal and state employment law posters that are required to be displayed by Florida employers.
National Labor Relations Board
Provides information concerning the National Labor Relations Act and the required employee rights notice poster
In addition to these posters, employers may be required to post information regarding workers' compensation insurance. There are other federal and state requirements that apply to specific industries or conditions. Be sure to research any laws that may apply to your business in order to be compliant in this area.
Also, be sure to review the posters at your business periodically. Changes in laws may require an update to a poster in order to disclose current information.
Many taxpayers have encountered individuals impersonating IRS officials – in person, over the telephone and via email. Don’t get scammed. We want you to understand how and when the IRS contacts taxpayers and help you determine whether a contact you may have received is truly from an IRS employee.
The IRS initiates most contacts through regular mail delivered by the United States Postal Service.
However, there are special circumstances in which the IRS will call or come to a home or business, such as when a taxpayer has an overdue tax bill, to secure a delinquent tax return or a delinquent employment tax payment, or to tour a business as part of an audit or during criminal investigations.
To understand how and when the IRS contacts taxpayers and determine if it’s truly the IRS see: How to know it’s really the IRS calling or knocking on your door.