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Remote Worker Reimbursement

Several states, the District of Columbia, and the city of Seattle have laws requiring organizations to provide their employees with reimbursement for any “necessary work-related expenses.”

Metropolitan Commuter Transportation Mobility Tax (MCTMT) or MT-305 in New York

The New York Metropolitan Commuter Transportation Mobility Tax (MCTMT) is paid by certain employers and self-employed individuals in New York's metropolitan commuter transportation district.

New York Family Leave Insurance

New York Family Leave Insurance (FLI), or Paid Family Leave (PFL), is a state mandated coverage for most private employers. The coverage is funded by employee payroll contributions.

How to Ensure Your Pay Practices Are in Compliance With Pay Disclosure Laws

Find out what your company needs to know about pay transparency and complying with pay disclosure mandates.

What Is the WARN Act?

The WARN Act requires that certain employers provide written notice of massive layoffs or factory closings to employees and government regulators 60 calendar days before the terminations occur.

California Job Postings Must Include Salary in 2023

A rapidly growing number of states, cities, and counties require wage transparency.

The Retirement Landscape in New York, New Jersey, and Connecticut Is Changing: What Businesses Should Know

As an employer in New York, New Jersey, or Connecticut, here are tips for understanding how state-sponsored retirement plans work and if they're the right solution for your business and employees.

The Definitive List of City and State Leave Laws

Providing workers with time off from work to care for themselves and family members during times of illness was a high priority for many of the state legislatures before the advent of the coronavirus.

NY Sets Up Workplace Sexual Harassment Hotline, Forbids Release of Personnel Files

"Everyone has the right to a workplace free of unlawful discrimination and harassment..."

NYC Establishes Pay Transparency Law

Noncompliant NYC employers can face up to $125,000 in civil fines for engaging in unlawful discriminatory practices and up to $250,000 for willful violations.

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