Search results “Determining exempt vs non-exempt status”
Coffee with Kenny: Exempt vs. Non-Exempt employee classification
In this edition of Coffee with Kenny, I will discuss the confusing process of determining whether an employee is exempt or non-exempt. Correctly classifying your employees is important because The Department of Labor has set aside $25 million of its new budget to find and litigate companies who misclassify. Coffee with Kenny is an ongoing video series from TEA President, Kenny Colbert. He discusses news, trends, legislative updates or just his thoughts on current events and their impact on the human resources profession. Please visit our YouTube channel to view previous videos.
Exempt vs. Non-Exempt: Employee Misclassifications can be Costly
Are you unsure if your employees are properly classified? This detailed video will walk you through the FLSA, exemptions, common mistakes, and ways you can prevent issues at your company.
Views: 5949 ERG Payroll & HR
Management Tips! Exempt vs  Non Exempt Employees
Many managers hear HR refer to employees as exempt or non-exempt, but what exactly determines an employee's exemption status?
💫Why you should NEVER claim "Exempt" on your W4💫
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Views: 3990 AmmaTheCPA
What does it mean if an employee is exempt vs. non-exempt?
"Exempt" and "non-exempt" are common but misunderstood terms when it comes to employees. Here's a 2-minutes rundown of the basic concepts. Brought to you by Cirrus Payroll - https://www.cirruspayroll.com Resources: US Department of Labor Fact Sheet - https://www.dol.gov/whd/overtime/fs17g_salary.htm [BLOG] How to Tell If Your Employees are Exempt from Overtime - https://www.cirruspayroll.com/tell-employees-exempt-overtime/ *Disclaimer: If you have a legal question, you should consult an attorney. We are not attorneys. Just people who love payroll and have a little too much time on our hands :)
Views: 129 Cirrus Payroll
Exempt vs. Non-Exempt Will You Pass DOL Scrutiny?  A Management Trainers Webinar
Join the first seven minutes of Management Trainers Exempt vs. Non-Exempt webinar by Robert G. Brody, Esq. Get a road map through the Fair Labor Standards Act (FLSA) and other wage/hour rules now under increased enforcement. Determining whether an employee is exempt or nonexempt is very fact-specific. However, you can only do a proper analysis if you understand the requirements of the law. If you are interested in viewing the entire 90 minute webinar please visit http://www.management-trainers.com/ondemand-webinars/30
Views: 1273 ManagementTrainers
Avoid Common Hours Worked Mistakes Under the FLSA
http://blog.hr360.com/hr-blog/avoid-common-hours-worked-mistakes-under-the-flsa Video Highlights 0:43 In the United States, wages are generally regulated under the federal Fair Labor Standards Act, or FLSA, which sets basic minimum wage and overtime standards for workers. Wages may also be regulated by state law. 01:15 Employers who fail to pay non-exempt employees for all hours worked put themselves at risk of an employee complaint and a formal Department of Labor investigation. These investigations are becoming far more common 01:40 One way to avoid this situation is to understand which work-related activities performed by your employees count as work time. Making sure you pay employees properly will go a long way to avoiding violations. 02:03 Waiting time must be paid and is counted toward hours worked subject to overtime. The distinctions here are fine, but important. 02:31 An employee who is required to remain on call on the employer’s premises is working while “on call.” If the employee can remain on call at home or leave word where he or she can be reached, this time typically will not count as hours worked. However, if the employee’s freedom is constrained by being on call, this time may need to be compensated. 02:51 Rest and meal periods can be another area of confusion. The FLSA does not require employers to provide meal periods or rest breaks for non-exempt employees, except for break time for nursing mothers. However, employers that do provide breaks and meal periods must follow certain rules. 04:07 Travel time can be tricky when it comes to counting hours. Under the FLSA, ordinary travel to and from work does not count as hours worked. 04:45 You need to carefully monitor all the time your employees are engaged in work-related activities. Failing to stay on top of this could leave you vulnerable.
Views: 6072 HR360Inc
New Overtime Laws: Exempt or Non-Exempt?
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Views: 2211 HotSchedulesTV
CA Overtime Law Explained by an Employment Lawyer
This video describes California's overtime laws for non-lawyers. This video details what constitutes a violation and who much people may be owed. It covers misclassification, off-the-clock work, meal breaks, exempt vs non-exempt, damages, and penalties. It will help you decide whether or not to seek legal advice. For more information about overtime and its legal requirements, go to: https://brobertsonlaw.com/practice-areas/wage-hour/overtime/. Branigan Robertson is an employment lawyer in Southern California. His firm exclusively represents employees in lawsuits against employers. Visit his website at: https://brobertsonlaw.com. Other ways to find Branigan: Twitter: https://twitter.com/BraniganLaw Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/caemploymentlawyer/ #Overtime #Wages&Hours #CaliforniaLaw
Views: 10584 Branigan Robertson
Salaried Employees Not Necessarily Exempt from Overtime - FLSA Classification
Employment Law Clip #5: FLSA Classification: Salaried Does Not Necessarily Mean Exempt From Overtime - with MA Attorney Maura Malone A common misconception is that paying a salary to an employee makes the employee exempt from the overtime requirements of the Fair Labor Standards Act (FLSA). In reality, many salaried employees do not qualify for any exemption from overtime obligations, and relying solely upon whether employees are paid a salary in classifying them as exempt or nonexempt will almost certainly result in misclassifications. In this video Massachusetts Employment Lawyer Maura E. Malone (http://www.mbbp.com/attorneys/malone_maura.html) discusses the process of determining whether your employees are exempt or non-exempt and the risks of failing to properly classify them. For more information, see our Wage & Hour Tip: Salaried Does Not Necessarily Mean Exempt From Overtime http://employmentlawblogma.com/2012/06/20/salaried-exempt-from-overtime/
Salary Jobs vs  Hourly Jobs | Secret Life of E
When you are looking for a job, it is important to know if you will be on salary or on hourly when it comes to how you will be getting paid. If you aren't sure of which route to go, here are a few pros and cons for each! Don't forget to like and subscribe! Twitter/IG @_secretlifeofe Videos To Watch: First Day at Work Tips https://youtu.be/s5_OCU-GatI Interview Mistakes to Avoid https://youtu.be/oKE6eQEjdJg 3 Tips for a Better Monday https://youtu.be/PAVbHKmhz5Q Music composed by Infinite. For inquiries, reach out to [email protected] Questions, comments or feedback? [email protected]
Views: 1535 Secret Life of E
Truth about Exempt and Non Exempt overtime pay
If you are not being paid overtime because your company says you are exempt contact us right now to see if we can help recover lost wages. Over 75% of workers in this country must be paid overtime for work over 40 hours in a week. If you have questions, contactThe Phillips Dayes Law Firm at 1-800-JOB-LAWS Right now to learn your legal rights.
Views: 100 Andrew Van Arsdale
How to Claim Unpaid Wages and Overtime
At Baker Law Group, LLP we are dedicated to representing employees in lawsuits related to unpaid wages & overtime. In California, all non-exempt hourly employees must earn at least the minimum wage, and must be paid time and a half for all hours in excess of 8 hours per day or forty per week. Workers who have been wrongfully denied overtime pay are entitled to recover not only their actual unpaid overtime wages due, but may also receive reasonable attorneys' fees, costs, interest and substantial penalties. One of the most frequent types of cases we litigate is claims where an employer has misclassified an employee as exempt. State and federal overtime regulations vary from industry to industry, and employers often misclassify employees, either intentionally or accidentally, which results in a failure to pay overtime wages to the employees. Because there are so many different exemptions that can apply, and the because the legal tests can be a bit confusing, if you think you might be misclassified as exempt it is best to have an employment attorney evaluate your job duties and help you determine if you have been misclassified as exempt. However, some of the industries which we frequently see misclassifications as exempt and failure to pay overtime include mechanics, plumbers, retail managers, software engineers, bill collectors, as well as many types of industries that pay on a "piece-rate" or commission basis. Another type of unpaid wage claim we frequently deal with is related to the misclassification of employees as independent contractors. Although workers who are truly "independent contractors" are exempt from overtime laws, it is difficult for people to distinguish between "employees" and "independent contractors." In order to determine if a worker is an independent contractor, rather than an employee, courts look at several different factors. Some of these factors include: • The degree of control the employer maintains over how the worker does his job • The amount of skill required in the occupation • Whether the employer or worker supplies the tools and place of work • Method of payment • Whether the work is part of the regular business of the company • Whether the parties believe they are creating an independent contractor relationship Some industries are known for continuously mischaracterizing their workers as independent contractors. Some examples include construction workers, delivery drivers, hospitality workers, and computer programmers. Again, the legal analysis on whether a worker has been misclassified as an independent contractor can be tricky. If you believe you've been misclassified as an independent contractor and have been underpaid wages or overtime as a result, it is best to contact an employment lawyer to assist you in evaluating your case. California law is designed to protect employees that are misclassified as exempt or independent contractors, and not paid all of the wages they are owed. Because of this, an employee in California is entitled to file a lawsuit against their employer for damages resulting from their employer's failure to pay all wages owed for the work performed. These damages include all wages and benefits that have been illegally withheld from the employee, which can easily reach thousands of dollars per employee. Additionally, employers can be forced to pay significant penalties, attorney's fees and the costs associated with the lawsuit. If you believe you haven't received all of the wages owed by your employer, feel free to give us a call to discuss your case. We offer free consultation, and we if are able to take on your case we will do so on a contingency fee basis, meaning you do not owe us anything unless we obtain a recovery on your behalf.
Exemptions and income taxes
Exemptions - different from deductions Next come your exemptions. Each exemption you claim can lower your taxable income by about $2,500, and this amount increases each year with inflation. Note that exemptions have nothing to do with your deductions, including the standard deduction. It's true that both exemptions and deductions reduce your taxable income, but they're different things. Put simply, exemptions deal with the number of people living in your household, while deductions deal with your lifestyle. For example, if you're over age 65, you still get only one exemption. But if you're over 65, you get a higher standard deduction. Same thing if you're blind. One exemption, but a higher standard deduction. Or suppose you live in a big house with a big mortgage. This lifestyle leads to a big mortgage interest deduction, but it doesn't affect the number of exemptions you can claim. Exemptions and deductions are different. Figuring out your number of exemptions So determining the number of exemptions you can claim should be as easy as counting the number of warm bodies in your home. Unfortunately, it's not that easy. If you're not a dependent, you can claim yourself as an exemption. If you're married, filing jointly, you can claim your spouse. Your marital status is determined as of the last day of your filing year, usually December 31. If you were married to someone on December 31st, according to the IRS you were married to that person for the whole year. When it comes to dependents, however, things get murkier. The value of an exemption Because each dependent you claim cuts your taxable income by about $2,500, a middle-class taxpayer in the 28 percent bracket cuts his total tax liability by about $700 for each dependent he claims. So there's an incentive to claim as many dependents as possible. I've even heard stories of people claiming their dogs as dependents. To help prevent this, the IRS requires you to give the Social Security number of each dependent you're claiming. You should be careful that you and an ex-spouse both don't claim the same child, because the matching Social Security numbers will trigger a letter from the IRS. So now for the $700 question : How do you determine if a person is your dependent or not? IRS' five rules for finding dependents The IRS has five tests that must be met. The first is citizenship. Only residents of the US, Canada or Mexico can be a dependent. The second test is gross income. If the person made more than the exemption amount, that is $2,550 in 1996, they can't be a dependent. But, and this is a big but, this requirement is waived for children under age 19 and students under age 24. The gross income requirement usually affects elderly dependents. If you're helping to support your mother, and she receives $5,000 in interest income, you can't claim her as a dependent. The third test is the relationship test. You normally can only claim a blood relative, but there's an exception. If a non-relative was in your home for the entire year, you might be able to claim her. The fourth test is the support test. You must provide over half of the total support of a person to claim that person as a dependent. There is a provision, however, for one person to claim the exemption even if several people provided support. Claiming the exemption for the children of divorced parents is tricky. After 1984, Congress said that the parent who has custody of the child for the majority of the year can claim the exemption. However, this right can be waived with Form 8332. Giving the right to the person with the higher income can lead to some tax arbitrage savings. The fifth test states that a dependent may not file a joint tax return with someone else. To summarize, you almost always should be able to claim your children who are under 19 as your dependents. With anything else, say an elderly parent or a foster child, you'll have to check the IRS instructions. But if you are helping to support someone, you should look into claiming them as a dependent because this could save you $700 in taxes. Copyright 1996, David Luhman.
Views: 38285 TaxHop.com
Coffee with Kenny: Possible Changes to Exempt Employee Status
In this edition of Coffee with Kenny, Kenny talks about possible upcoming changes to the definition of an exempt supervisor under the Fair Labor Standards Act and how a change could impact your business.
Non Exempt Employee
http://hr-practice.com/hours-lm - Non Exempt Employee Definition The term “non exempt employee” refers to employees who generally are paid hourly and are not exempt from the provisions of the Fair Labor Standards Act (FLSA) of 1938. An “exempt employee” is one that is exempted from the FLSA and normally is paid a salary and meets certain job duty requirements specified in the Act. The FLSA mainly requires that a non exempt employee must be paid at least the federal minimum wage (currently $7.25 per hour) and receive an overtime premium of at least time and a half for all hours worked in excess of 40 in a workweek. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YztHU0nmYC8
Views: 768 HR Matters
Employee Compensation:  Salaried Employees
Employee Compensation: Salaried Employees As an employer you must decide whether your employee will be paid a salary or an hourly wage. There are very specific rules for determining whether or not your employee can be considered a salaried employee. A salary is a fixed amount paid every pay period. Many employers choose to pay their employee a salary so that they don't have to pay overtime. However, this can be a misconception. Only an exempt salaried employee is not allowed to be paid overtime. There are very specific rules for determining whether your employee is an exempt or non-exempt salaried employee. This video will outline all of the requirements needed to be an exempt salaried employee.
Views: 3421 Karin Hutchinson
Determining Exempt Employee Status in California
Promo Video for California HR Conference© session by Erika Frank, Esq. & Susan Kemp, Esq. More info at http://cahrconference.org/.
Exempt Manager Or A Misclassified Employee Entitled To Overtime?
Under California law, to be properly exempt from being paid overtime, the majority of your job duties have to be managerial, and the title of a manager alone does not determine the exempt status. For more useful information on overtime pay rules in California please visit http://sacemploymentlawyer.com/exempt-v-non-exempt/
Views: 366 Arkady Itkin
Exempt v. Non-Exempt Status
www.simonpaschal.com Assisting your business with all your employment law needs in Dallas TX. Arm yourself with the right information pertaining to employment law in Dallas, TX so that you can have the peace of mind in knowing that you're doing what's right for your company. Call Simon Paschal today at 972-893-9340 13601 Preston Road Suite W870 Dallas, TX 75204
Employment Law: New Overtime Regulations
Boston employment lawyer Larry Casey outlines the proposed Department of Labor overtime regulations, including requirements and criteria for determining exempt and non-exempt employees and highly compensated employee exemption.
What Is An Exempt Employee?
Policies for the governor exempt employees salaried employee federal, national and state compliance resources regulations, laws, specific analysis employers compensation. Googleusercontent search. Exempt employees nonexempt findlaw. The differences between exempt employees and nonexempt can cause a lot of confusion for both workers employers. Exempt employees there are three categories under which an employee may be considered exempt. Exempt employees in california generally must earn a minimum monthly salary of no less than two times the state wage for full time fact sheet #17a exemption executive, administrative, professional, computer &. They are administrative, executive, and professional. Exempt vs non exempt employees. What does it mean to be an exempt employee? The balance. Requirements, qualifications, and a simple guide to exempt vs non employees payscale. Difference between an exempt and a non employee. Employers must pay a salary rather than an hourly wage for position it to be exempt employees whose jobs are governed by the flsa either 'exempt' or 'nonexempt. Non exempt what is an employee or position? What employee? . Exempt vs non exempt california. Hr topics for human resources. They are called non exempt employees. Exempt employees cannot be paid an hourly wage. Exempt employees nonexempt findlaw employment. Understand the difference between exempt employees and non 30 jan 2015 i apologize for long post in advance, but i've been receiving many questions ab out vs. Exempt vs non exempt employees fair labor standards act (flsa) coverage (exempt. Employers must pay them one and a half times their regular rate of when they work more than 40 hours in week what is an exempt employee? Exempt positions are excluded from minimum wage, overtime regulations, other rights protections afforded nonexempt workers. Most employees are entitled to overtime pay under the fair labor standards act. Find out if your employees are exempt and what that means for you 29 sep 2016 do know the difference between non employees? Learn about these classifications impact they have on an employee must be paid annual salary, i. The employee's weekly income can be no less than $455 exempt vsjob titles do not determine a california or nonexempt status. Workers, though, are covered by the flsa and classified as either nonexempt or exempt employees with respect to pay overtime learn difference between non employees, guidelines for both types of jobs, information on salary requirements 13 oct 2016 you an employee? If so, have special workplace standards expectations. Findlaw exempt employees vs nonexempt. These categories 2 dec 2016 exempt employees are not subject to overtime and minimum wage laws. Nonexempt employees are entitled to overtime pay. Html url? Q webcache. Learn more about exempt employees who are definition of non employee. What is an exempt employee in fact sheet #17a exemption for executive, administrative investopediasalaried nonexempt non employees,
FLSA - Salaried Exempt Employees, part 1
Brian Farrington, head of the Employment Law section, delivered a presentation at the Texas Payroll Conference in Sept. 2018, re: Fair Labor Standards Act (FLSA) & Exempt Employees. In part 1, he discusses - What qualifies as an "Exempt" employee?; - The Salary Test and the Duties Test; - Recovering for variations in the quality/quantity of work performed; - Deductions for absences. Brian Farrington is a sought-after attorney, mediator, expert witness, and speaker - particularly in the areas of Wage & Hour, as he has experience working for the Department of Labor Wage & Hour Division prior to becoming an attorney. For 40 years, Cowles & Thompson has served clients across Texas and the nation. Our philosophy is simple: provide high-quality, client-focused legal representation, delivered in a timely, transparent, and professional manner. This philosophy is the bedrock of our firm and it is the road map for our future. CowlesThompson.com has offices in Dallas and Collin County. We serve our clients as legal and business advisors in a broad range of areas of the law, including Employment, Immigration, Insurance Defense, Commercial Litigation, Bankruptcy, Complex Litigation, Appellate, Family, Estate and Probate, Aviation, and Healthcare. Learn more at our website: http://www.CowlesThompson.com Connect with us: FACEBOOK: http://on.fb.me/20Mv8lT TWITTER: http://bit.ly/18TaoSw YOUTUBE: http://bit.ly/1FuCqSx LINKEDIN: http://linkd.in/1LOFjS7 GOOGLE PLUS: http://bit.ly/19L3YGb
Views: 145 Cowles & Thompson
What is an exempt/non-exempt employee for the purposes of wage and hour laws?
What is an exempt/non-exempt employee for the purposes of wage and hour laws? | Sheryl Hunter | Hunter Business Law | We help your business | Request Consultation | 813-867-2640 | http://www.hunterbusinesslaw.com/ | [email protected] | 119 S Dakota Ave , Tampa, FL 33606 Exempt or non-exempt generally refers to whether you have to pay overtime to an employee. If an employee is exempt, you don't have to pay them overtime. An employee is exempt if they have a certain level of managerial responsibilities for the business and they're paid a certain salary or hourly wage that's above a certain threshold. They can then be exempt from overtime laws. Individuals who, for example, a receptionist who's making $25,000 a year, doesn't have any managerial responsibilities, is not going to be exempt and if you have that individual working more than 40 hours a week, for example, in the state of Florida, you're going to have to pay him or her overtime.
What is the difference between an exempt and a non-exempt employee?
http://brownsterlingemploymentlaw.com/ The difference between an exempt and a nonexempt employee is defined under both federal and state law. Under the Fair Labor Standards Act, which is the federal law, there are different definitions or exemptions and nonexempt. So an exempt employee would have to fall within certain exemptions that have been identified by the federal government. A nonexempt employee would be someone who would be entitled to overtime pay and hourly wages because they do not fall into an exemption under the federal government standards. There are also state standards with regards to exemptions. Much of Washington does follow the exemptions of the federal government, however, there are some differences in the state that would make someone who would otherwise be exempt be nonexempt within the state.
Exempt vs Non-Exempt Employees
This webinar originally aired on July 11, 2017.
Overtime Exempt Part 3: The Executive Exemption
Walter Haines of United Employees Law Group explains what California Labor Law requires in order to classify an employee as being exempt from overtime under the Executive Exemption.
Views: 273 EmployeeAdvocate
How to Classify Your Overtime-Exempt Employees
The federal rules that govern overtime pay are complex. Many small employers are at risk of incorrectly classifying their salaried, white-collar employees as overtime exempt when those workers may actually be eligible to receive overtime pay. This Manta Academy course will help you conduct your own employee audit to make sure you’re complying with federal overtime rules under the Fair Labor Standards Act.
Views: 452 Manta
White Collar Overtime Exemptions : The Final Rule
Preparing for the New Overtime Rule: Considerations and Challenges in the Reclassification Process Presenter Jennifer Chierek Znosko, Employment Attorney Littler Mendelson Wednesday, July 13th, 9:30 AM- 10:30 AM On May 18, 2016, the U.S. Department of Labor, Wage and Hour Division, announced the final changes to the regulations that govern the "White Collar" overtime exemptions. In response to the new regulations, many employers may be reclassifying affected employees. In this webinar we will discuss the process of reclassifying employees to prepare for the new overtime regulations. Employers will need to consider numerous options: Should you continue to pay reclassified employees on a salary basis or convert them to an hourly rate? Should you adjust the salary level downward or adopt an hourly rate that will minimize additional costs? How will you calculate overtime for salaried non-exempt employees? What steps can you take to control overtime hours? What new/revised policies do you need? We will explore these options and many other considerations in the reclassification process during this webinar.
Views: 125 HireLevel.
FLSA Pitfalls to Avoid in Overtime and Wage - Training Event
FLSA- Pitfalls to Avoid in Overtime and Wage Register online @http://www.workplace-weekly.com/workplacecompliancetraining/ Why You Should Attend? The determination by the U.S. Department of Labor's Wage and Hour Division to vigorously pursue corrective action should put all other industries on notice and create the need to reevaluate the wage practices within their organization for compliance. Areas Covered The Scope of FLSA •Hours Worked- and its components e.g. Suffered or Permitted Time etc •Minimum wage and its Components •Record Keeping Requirements •Youth Employment/Child labor law • Overtime and non-exempt employees •FLSA minimum wage and overtime exemption •FLSA Pitfalls to Avoid
Views: 186 Gloria Towolawi
HR Minute for Busy Executives: Minimum Salary for Exempt Employees
DOL considering significant increase to minimum salary that must be paid to an exempt employee.
Aiman-Smith & Marcy: Exempt Employee Misclassification
The Federal Fair labor Standards Act sets standards for basic minimum wage and overtime pay and regulates practices of most public and private employers. In addition, California wage and hour laws further define how employers are required to treat their employees. Employment status is based on such factors as the type of work employees do, their responsibilities and rate of pay. Classification of employees determines whether they are eligible for overtime pay and other rights. Employees may be classified as hourly or non-exempt; or may be considered salaried, and thus exempt from the payment of overtime. Not all salaried employees are exempt, however. Employees must fit one of the following criteria in order to be correctly classified as exempt: executive, administrative, professional, outside sales, inside sales, or computer professional. To determine whether an employee is correctly classified, rate of compensation as well as duties and level of authority must meet certain established criteria. As an exempt employee, because of your duties and level of authority you are exempt from overtime provisions of the Fair Labor Standards Act (FLSA). You may have more flexibility in your schedule than hourly employees in your company, but you likely are expected to work whatever hours are necessary to accomplish your job. Many companies deliberately misclassify employees to avoid paying overtime. The larger the company, the more likely it is that many employees are not receiving lawful compensation. Wage and Hour class action disputes are among the most common labor suits, with numbers rising dramatically in the past decade. Under California law, workers may receive up to 4 years of back pay restitution if their employer failed to properly compensate their overtime. If you and your colleagues suspect you have been misclassified as exempt by your employer, you may be entitled to back pay. Contact an experienced class action employment lawyer at the Law Offices of Aiman-Smith & Marcy to learn whether your case is suitable for class action.
Views: 301 Aiman-Smith & Marcy
Do Salaried Employees Get Paid Overtime In Texas?
"Do Salaried Employees Get Paid Overtime In Texas? Watch more videos for more knowledge Do Salaried Employees Get Paid Overtime In Texas ... https://www.youtube.com/watch/hukhn-NwOFw Do Salaried Employees Get Paid Overtime In Texas ... https://www.youtube.com/watch/UDGLfv8xvo4 Is Overtime Pay Required In Texas? - YouTube https://www.youtube.com/watch/xUUHnCyv_6k Are You Required To Work Overtime In Texas ... https://www.youtube.com/watch/s7Har-W09VM Exempt vs. Non-Exempt: Employee ... https://www.youtube.com/watch/jIHfQuyCyw8 Can An Employer Force You To Work Overtime In ... https://www.youtube.com/watch/4GzQPRF-Bpo Is It Mandatory To Work Overtime In Texas? - YouTube https://www.youtube.com/watch/jot2dznRtjQ Dallas Overtime Attorney on Salaried Employees ... https://www.youtube.com/watch/f6gow2rxIao New federal overtime rules for salary employees ... https://www.youtube.com/watch/fLmG_V0EXTQ Texas Overtime Lawyer Explains Overtime ... https://www.youtube.com/watch/wm1UBYsINTk What is the difference between an “Exempt” and “Non ... https://www.youtube.com/watch/Kf3Efbvs1TA What new overtime pay rules mean for workers and ... https://www.youtube.com/watch/BXcKPonzfr0 New Overtime Laws: Exempt or Non-Exempt ... https://www.youtube.com/watch/ggrJa_pWP1E Do Commission Employees Get Overtime? - YouTube https://www.youtube.com/watch/-ru-c8y1iy0 Why am I paid a salary? Employment lawyers ... https://www.youtube.com/watch/bl08zJfk1ks Overtime or comp time? - YouTube https://www.youtube.com/watch/-7lnlBh-P8w Myths Employers Want You to Believe About TX ... https://www.youtube.com/watch/Li7dg4QErDg Salaried employees could receive overtime pay ... https://www.youtube.com/watch/vkgOCgnY2u4 DOL Announces New Overtime Rules What You ... https://www.youtube.com/watch/r3xD5siL_HM How Many Hours Are You Allowed To Work In A Day ... https://www.youtube.com/watch/qKn4L5Y6Nuw"
Views: 36 Play with Wander
Nontaxable vs Exempt - There is a difference!
There can be confusions surrounding the terms, "nontaxable" and "exempt." This video clearly explains the difference between the two. Visit the TTR online tax matrix at http://www.ttrus.com. TTR is Easy, Complete, Fast, Accurate, Researched, Current, Quick, Smart, and Supported. Watch this video in HD for best results. TTR - We Make It Simple. Copyright (C) 2014 TTR, Inc. All Rights Reserved. ------------------------ There’s a difference between the terms, non-taxable and exempt. Let’s take a look. Sales tax is due, when the sale happens. If there is no sale, then it is not taxed, or, non taxable. In other words, if a sale never happened, there can be no sales tax. Exempt means something might have been taxable, but the state has made an exception. This exception is called an exemption. For example, take the sale of food. By law, all sales are taxed, yet the state decides not to tax food. The state makes an exception to this rule - a new law, making the sale of food exempt. Nontaxable: no sale happened, no tax is due. Exempt: a sale did happen, with an exception, and again, no tax is due. TTR – we make it simple.
Exempt Employee
Exempt-Employee.com. Wondering whether you're an exempt or nonexempt worker? Wondering if your boss is paying you the overtime you're owed? Call Jeff Holmes to find out what rights you might have for your overtime and other benefits. (800) 397-0917. Jeff is one of the leading labor lawyers in California. He's experienced in cases involving: o Hostile Work Environment o Unpaid Overtime o Wrongful Termination o Discrimination o Unpaid Rest Breaks o Unpaid Commissions o Unpaid Meal Breaks o Unpaid Expenses o Class Action Claims o Unpaid Minimum Wages Call Jeff Holmes today to protect your rights! Phone: (800) 379-0719 Email: [email protected] This is an advertisement, and we must both sign a retainer agreement before an attorney-client relationship is formed. SBN 100891
Views: 159 J Holm
Salaried Employees May be Entitled to Overtime? Check if you are really exempt from overtime pay.
Website: http://prestonbrar.com/ Are salaried employees entitled to overtime? The general consensus, when it comes to salaried employees, is that they are not entitled to overtime pay. However, this is not necessarily true. There are a lot of factors that go into determining whether or not a salaried employee can receive overtime pay. This includes what type of employee they are and how much they are paid. When the Fair Labor Standards Act was developed, it required that employers classify their employees as non-exempt or exempt. A non-exempt employee is protected by the rules and regulations of the Fair Labor Standards Act, where an exempt employee is not. Further, if someone is an exempt employee -- salaried or not -- they automatically do not qualify for overtime pay. This means that any work they do over 40 hours per week results in unpaid overtime. Because they are classified as an exempt employee, they are not eligible to receive overtime benefits and cannot file any lawsuits in order to receive any unpaid overtime wages. In addition, if a salaried employee makes a certain amount per week -- $455, which equals out to be $23,660 per year -- they also do not quality for overtime pay. Also, employees who are considered managers or assistant managers do not qualify for receiving overtime pay. This means that if you are responsible for at least two other employees, you will not be eligible to receive pay for any work you perform after 40 hours per week, even if you meet the other standards. However, in most cases, these types of employees are considered exempt anyways, and would not quality for overtime pay. Essentially, in order to qualify for overtime pay, an individual would need to be classified as a non-exempt employee who earns less than $455 per week and does not manage any other employee. There are not many jobs out there that have these classifications, leading to very few salaried employees who do receive overtime pay. If you live in Utah and are wondering if you deserve overtime pay as a salaried employee, you should consider talking with an employment lawyer in Utah. An employment lawyer is one who specializes in filing lawsuits regarding employment issues, such as overtime lawsuits, unpaid wage lawsuits, et cetera. He/she understands how to handle a collective action or class action case and can lead you in the right direction to receive the compensation you deserve from your employer.
Views: 3041 Preston Brar
How many Tax Allowances should you put on your W4 form?
For more free personal finance educational materials check out our blog at: http://navicoresolutions.org/community/blog/
Views: 84450 Navicore Solutions
Biweekly Pay Transition for Non-Exempt Employees
I created this video with the YouTube Video Editor (http://www.youtube.com/editor)
Differences between salary or hourly pay rate.
If you are paid by the hour you get overtime and holiday pay per the wage & hour law. If you are on salary you don't- this video explains what determines how you are paid and why. #finelyrevealed Note: I made a goof! I emphasize one downside to salary but I say there's no 'overhead' - what I meant to say is that there's no 'OVERTIME'! (big difference- sorry about that !) -M Tips to set a starting salary https://youtu.be/NdF0RDF9OoA
Views: 11015 FinelyRevealed
The Overtime Expert
For 25 years, businesses and organizations have been using The Overtime Expert to help them determine AND document the overtime exemption status of their employees. This FLSA software is inexpensive, easy-to-use, and provides proof of due diligence. The Overtime Expert is a web-based, automated check-off system that takes you through the various exemption tests specified in the overtime provisions of the Federal Fair Labor Standards Act (FairPay). Each FLSA duties test performed using The Overtime Expert is stored for future use on our server, and the findings can be printed and/or downloaded in an editable (.doc) format. Our program is 100% accurate, and provides proof that your classifications are up-to-date with the current Department of Labor overtime regulations. Proper use of The Overtime Expert will help reduce probability, impact, and potential damaging findings during a Department of Labor audit. As job responsibilities are changing, ensure all positions exempt from overtime are properly classified. For 25 years, businesses and organizations have been using The Overtime Expert to help them determine AND document the overtime exemption status of their employees. This FLSA software is inexpensive, easy-to-use, and provides proof of due diligence.
Views: 176 TheOTExpert
The Benefits of Part-Time Employees and Job Shares
http://blog.hr360.com/hr-blog/the-benefits-of-part-time-employees-and-job-shares-video-blog Video Highlights: 00:01 According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, 25 million U.S. workers are considered part-time. While some of these individuals are unable to find full-time work, four out of five part-timers are doing so for non-economic reasons. 01:08 The federal government’s Office of Personnel Management, or OPM, outlines some of the benefits the agency sees to hiring part-time workers. These include attracting and retaining highly qualified or uniquely skilled employees who may not be able to (or choose not to) work a full schedule; providing coverage during recurring workload surges; reducing overall employment expenditures; and supporting diversity goals. 01:32 The flexibility inherent in part-time employment makes it an attractive arrangement for employer and employee alike. 01:50 Part-time work has the potential to be extremely satisfying for employees. A survey by The Boston Consulting Group of 200,000 workers around the world ranked the top three contributors to happiness on the job as appreciation for their work. 02:11 Job sharing is another option for engaging part-time employees, one in which two workers split the duties of a single position. This arrangement works particularly well with positions where there is a clear delineation of duties or coverage. 02:43 It is essential with a part-time or job-sharing arrangement that hours and duties be spelled out in writing. The rules for calculating what constitutes a part-time position, classifying a position as exempt or non-exempt from overtime requirements, and complying with all relevant wage, employment, and benefits laws will depend on the individual job and state in question.
Views: 8155 HR360Inc
The Department of Labor's Proposed Salary Increase For Exempt Employees
In July 2015, the Department of Labor proposed regulations that would increase the salary amount employers would need to pay for employees to qualify as exempt. If adopted, the proposal would require that employees would have to earn at least $50,440 per year in order to qualify for most exemptions in 2016. This episode discusses how the proposal may effect California employers. -- Anthony Zaller is a litigation attorney who focuses on California labor and employment law matters and has extensive experience in litigating class action and single plaintiff lawsuits. He resides in Los Angeles, and litigates cases throughout California. Website: http://www.californiaemploymentlawreport.com/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/Anthonyzaller Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/azaller?ref=hl This video is presented for informational purposes only, and is not legal advice. By listening to the presentation there is no attorney-client relationship created. Listeners should not act upon the information without seeking legal counsel, and the information presented is for general information purposes only and may not address all aspects of the law, and the status of the information changes overtime. Listeners are urged to consult an attorney for your particular situation.
How to Manage Overtime Expenses Under New FLSA Rules
Do you know how federal overtime regulations and the Fair Labor Standards Act affects your small business? Have you checked to see whether your employees are correctly classified as exempt or nonexempt from overtime pay? This Manta Academy course will walk you through the formula for comparing the cost of raising employee salaries versus reclassifying them as hourly workers eligible for overtime pay. It will also provide a few options to track and minimize employee overtime hours.
Views: 244 Manta
How to Get Walmart Tax Exempt Status Step by Step - Tax Exemption Process Revealed
Amazon Done For You Program - Let my team get you to $100k per month on Amazon! Click here for more info: https://tinyurl.com/ydxtmp3f 7 Figure Sellers Course : https://goo.gl/sQkQQd FREE Dropshipping Mastermind Group: https://www.facebook.com/groups/1940555399597841/ How to Get Walmart Tax Exempt Status Step by Step - Tax Exemption Process Revealed This is one of the most common questions I get about my Amazon drop shipping business so i wanted to cover it step by step in this video. First off, if you’re just starting out with Amazon or Ebay drop shipping you do not need to worry about this at all.. I ran my business as a sole proprietor for a long time and made job replacing income without any issues. For those more advanced drop shippers or ecommerce experts that want to increase profit margins through the power of Tax Exemption status look no further.. Step 1 : Setup and establish your US business entity (DBA, LLC, Inc;speak to a pro!) Step 2 : Get your reseller permit Step 3 : Submit your reseller permit to all the states on your suppliers site If you do this properly your Walmart account will get tax exemption status in about 24-48 hours and in this way you will no longer have to pay taxes on your purchases from Walmart. IMPORTANT : Be sure to turn on tax collection in your Amazon account so that Amazon will start collecting your taxes on all orders that require it on autopilot. Your job is to then “remit” those taxes to the government based on the payment schedule they give you which ranges from monthly, quarterly, or yearly based on your annual sales revenue. PLEASE speak to a pro before diving into this head first. I don’t want this to come back and bite you in the ass like it did for me! Recommended Tools - ★☆★ Inventory Management Software ★☆★ ► https://goo.gl/Nk7qP9 (Save with Discount Code AK-15809 @ checkout!) ★☆★Product Research Tool★☆★ ►https://tinyurl.com/oaxray-special ★☆★Repricing Software★☆★ ► https://tinyurl.com/appeagle101 ★☆★ Get Capital to Grow Your Amazon Business★☆★ ► https://tinyurl.com/payability101 ★☆★My Favorite Cashback Sites★☆★ ► https://goo.gl/SWm93q ► https://goo.gl/EY29mN If you’d like step by step coaching that reveals how I do over $100,000 in sales every month with Amazon Drop Shipping + 30 days of FREE mentoring with me click here : https://goo.gl/sQkQQd Disclaimer : This is not tax advice. This is based on my personal experience and should not be considered professional advice. Please consult with a professional for advice on taxes and business structure. I will not be held liable for any issues that may arise from following this video!
Views: 6626 Anoosh Kashefi
What You Need to Know About the Fair Labor Standards Act (FLSA)〡Steve Grady Insurance
"In order to adhere to the Fair Labor Standards Act -- also known as FLSA, it’s important to correctly classify your employees as exempt vs. non-exempt. The biggest difference is that non-exempt employees can be paid a salary or an hourly wage, but exempt employees must be paid a salary of at least $455/week to meet minimum wage guidelines. Need help determining whether your employee is exempt or non-exempt? Give us a call or visit our website to learn more. https://www.stevegrady.net/"
Views: 2 Steve Grady
Third Tuesday Episode 2  Is your Employee Exempt or Non Exempt
The second episode will cover one of the more perplexing areas of employment law: the difference between exempt and non-exempt employees. At the end of this presentation, you will have a better grasp on the differences between these classifications and come away with HRCI credit and a handy exemption checklist to use when deciding whether an employee is exempt or not.
Views: 37 myHRcounsel
California Exemption Series: The Professional Exempt Clas...
Watch the full conference on Bigmarker: https://www.bigmarker.com/carlyle-rogers/California-Exemption-Series-The-Professional-Exempt-Class-Part-3-of-5 Doing business in California requires careful attention to the numerous, complex and often confusing labor and employment laws that impact their employees, companies and finances. One particular area that creates significant confusion and leads to costly litigation is misclassifying employees as exempt. Our free Webinar event, “California Exemption Series: The Professional Exempt Class” explores the California exempt requirements for the class of employees generally tied to licensed and creative professions. With the significant changes in state and federal wage laws and misclassification lawsuits on the rise, California employers must review their exempt employees to avoid the coming storm. Join the Business & People Strategy Consulting Group Wednesday October 28, 2015 at 10:00AM for our free Webinar presentation.
Views: 148 BigMarker
TDS on Salary Calculation | How to calculate TDS on Salary| Tax deducted at source On Salary
tds on salary, tds on salary calculation | tds payment | tds refund | what is TDS on salary | In this Video I'm going to show you how to calculate TDS on salary income & what is included in salary income. Every employer paying salary to employee shall deduct TDS at prescribed rates if exemption limit is crossed. Under section 192 of Income Tax Act 1961. For more visit- https://www.tin-nsdl.com/etds-etcs/et... For TDS portal-http://contents.tdscpc.gov.in/. For More such videos please subscribe our channel click https://goo.gl/yNw13g You can follow us on facebook click https://goo.gl/i5AieP Related videos Link How to Buy Share Onlie https://youtu.be/g8Eb1LVNXM0 What is Cnadle stick https://youtu.be/-Sjhv7h3IT8 TDS on Salary https://youtu.be/EIbP1RiLuTs Support and Resistance https://youtu.be/pmVNHzvIbvg Why You loss Money in Share market https://youtu.be/jZugeeEVSP0 SIP or RD which one is best https://youtu.be/2jHzm2z0HfE Thanks for watching this video.
Views: 336868 Fin Baba