The U.S. DOL recently released a final rule designed to reduce the risk of employees being misclassified as independent contractors, which can be an issue for families with household help. Here’s what this all means for household employers.
A U.S. appeals court unanimously ruled against a Florida family in an overtime pay case brought against them by their former nanny. Here’s why they lost and how household employers can help avoid similar lawsuits.
New York Lieutenant Governor Antonio Delgado recently visited GTM headquarters in Clifton Park to meet with staff and discuss with company executives the top issues facing household employers.
Under Washington, D.C.’s pay transparency law, household employers will need to provide pay ranges for job postings and inform job applicants of healthcare benefits, while prohibiting employers from seeking information on salary history.
Recently signed into law. the New Jersey Domestic Worker Bill of Rights provides a range of rights and employment protections for household employees including wage protections, anti-discrimination and anti-harassment rights, health and safety protections, and privacy rights.
The U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services announced a new version of Form I-9. Household employers are required to use this form to verify that their employees are authorized to work in the United States. Employers can begin using the new form Aug. 1, 2023.