GTM Household Blog
Our state-by-state guide to 2020 minimum wage rates will help ensure you’re following the law when paying your household employee.
Employed a household employee like a nanny, housekeeper or in-home senior caregiver this year? Put off your nanny tax obligations? With tax time fast approaching, tax forms and filings will be due soon. Here’s how to get caught up when you’re behind on your nanny taxes.
From protecting employee medical privacy to domestic violence victim leave, several new employment laws will go into effect in New York at various points in the new year. Household employers will need to comply with these seven new laws.
It doesn’t matter the ages of your children. You’re never too young to volunteer. There are plenty of age-appropriate ways to give back to your community as a family and reap the benefits of volunteering.
A California family was sued for not properly paying their live-in caregiver. The case shows how risky and costly it can be to ignore or not understand domestic employment laws and failing to have a work agreement in place that spells out an employee’s hourly rate, overtime rate, and schedule.
Another advantage of paying your nanny legally? You can use a Dependent Care FSA – offered through your employer – to get tax-free reimbursements on a portion of your nanny’s wages. Here’s how they work when you’re paying a nanny.
An ICHRA is a new type of HRA that provides tax-free reimbursements for employees and unlimited contributions for employers. Here’s how they work and what it means for families with household help who wish to provide health benefit options.
Philadelphia’s City Council recently passed what is considered some of the strongest domestic worker protections in the country for the city’s 16,000 household employees. The law is scheduled to go into effect in May 2020. Here is what the legislation includes.