Youmans & Gardner, LLC is not an employment law expert and provides the content below for informational purposes only. We are not engaging with the reader to provide professional services in regard to employment laws. If the information provided below creates questions or concerns for you, contact our office so we may refer you to an appropriate resource. This is not an all-inclusive list of employment laws. As with most laws, there are exclusions that may apply. You should seek competent advice about employment law matters.
Employment law can be a source of frustration for clients and employers in general. Several of our clients have undergone audits by various federal and state agencies, including Wage & Hour Division, OSHA, and state Departments of Labor, and found that they were out of compliance with some aspect of employment law. Employers should be aware of their responsibilities under these laws in order to avoid fines and penalties.
as they apply to:
Employers with at Least 1 Employee
Employers with at Least 15 Employees
Labor-Management Relations Act
Fair and Accurate Credit Transactions Act
Employers with at Least 20 Employees
Employers with at Least 50 Employees
Employers with at Least 100 Employees
Federal Contractors - EEO-1 Report
EEO-1 Report if not a federal contractor
Older Worker Benefit Protection Act
The above information was provided by Katie Marzolf, PHR, CEO of HCAP Consultants, LLC, a Bainbridge, Georgia based human resource consulting firm. We thank her for allowing us permission to reproduce her work.
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.