GTM’s Household Employment Blog
It’s that time of year again. Here’s what you need to know if employed someone to work in your home last year and how to file your nanny taxes in 2021.
With President Biden now in the White House, what does this mean for families and the nannies they employ for in-home child care? We look at some of Biden’s proposals and plans to see how his administration may impact families and nannies.
The simple answer is yes. You can make a COVID-19 vaccination a condition of employment for your nanny. But should you? Is this a good employment practice? There are some other considerations to make as you determine a course of action. We will answer three questions that may be on your mind to help guide your choices.
The start of the new year has seen changes to a few state paid sick leave programs. Household employers in Connecticut, Massachusetts, and New York should review these updates to ensure compliance with labor laws.
From voluntary paid sick leave to dependent care FSA updates, household employers need to be aware of these four key provisions in the recently enacted stimulus package.
Before we finally say goodbye to 2020, let’s take a look back. The pandemic impacted nearly every aspect of our lives including employing someone to work in your home. So it’s no surprise that most of our most popular household employment blog posts of the year were related to the health crisis.
As 2020 winds down, let’s look ahead to the new year. With ever-changing tax, wage, and labor laws and a new administration, here are 6 things to pay attention to for household employment in 2021.
The COVID-19 pandemic changed our way of life in 2020. How we worked. How our kids learned. How we went to the grocery store. It also had a major impact on household employment as families managed their nannies and other workers. There were also a number of other domestic worker protections added in 2020. Here’s a look back at 18 stories that made headlines.