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  • On-demand
  •  1.0 General COA, 1.0 RCH

New laws continue to bring many changes for payroll professionals in 2019. Changes to wage and hour administration at both the federal and state level are expected to continue in 2019, including a new overtime rule. Clarification of a big, expected change involving adjustments to federal income tax brackets and Form W-4 withholding rules should come in 2019, which the IRS plans to implement in 2020, and states reactions will follow, with some already taking action. Employers in 22 states must calculate unemployment taxes for 2019 using taxable wage bases that differ from those from 2018, and new taxes are being administered by unemployment agencies to fund leave programs. Editors that cover payroll for Bloomberg Tax will explore these changes during this hour-long webinar.

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  • On-demand
  •  1.0 RCH; 1.0 General COA

Payroll around the world is ever-changing, and 2019 is no exception, as numerous payroll-related changes either took effect Jan. 1, 2019, or are to take effect later this year. This webinar will examine many of the particularly significant changes of 2019 to empower your international payroll compliance.

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  • On-demand
  •  1.0 General COA, 1.0 RCH

Join Bloomberg Tax for a review of 2018’s major developments in international payroll.

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  • On-demand
  •  1.0 General COA, 1.0 RCH

The new tax law brought many changes for payroll professionals in 2018. However, as the year-long time period the Treasury Department was given to implement its provisions comes to an end, much of the work on the payroll aspects of the reform is still to come.

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  • Webinar
  •  1.0 General COA, 1.0 RCH

As companies enter new international markets, leaders and functional support areas may not be aware of the pitfalls of doing business in locations where they do not have a registered legal entity or subsidiary. This session will highlight some of the high visibility areas where foreign governments have increased enforcement and what alternatives are available to help companies minimize the risk of international payroll and tax non-compliance.

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  • On-demand
  •  1.0 HRCI, 1.0 General COA, 1.0 SHRM

There’s no room for error with compliance – and that has never been more true than in the current political and economic environment.  Due to a lack of federal guidance, many state legislatures have taken it upon themselves to enact state laws to support labor initiatives that range from new paid sick and parental leave rules to new state payroll taxes and predictive scheduling changes and beyond The downside for businesses is that complying with these new laws means they must incorporate new rules into their processes to ensure each mandate is accurately reflected in employee paychecks and is trackable in the case of an audit. Additionally, companies may incur reputational harm and public image issues that can arise from non-compliance and impact their ability to attract and retain quality talent.

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  • Webinar
  •  1.0 General COA, 1.0 RCH

If your organization sends employees abroad, you need to understand what a shadow payroll is and how it works. The basic concept is relatively simple, and shadow payrolls are great for lowering employer and employee risks.

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  • On-demand
  •  1.0 General COA, 1.0 RCH

There are a number of situations when a business might authorize someone else to interact with the Internal Revenue Service for tax matters. The extent of a third-party authorization can range from allowing an employee to discuss confidential tax information with IRS officials to granting an agent the right to act on behalf of the business. There are various methods that may be used in granting a third party the authority to assist in tax operations or to help resolve a tax issue.

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  • On-demand
  •  1.0 General COA

Employers often provide travel advances, business expense reimbursement, or use of company property to employees. Employee expense reimbursement is one of the targets of a current IRS audit initiative. Unless expense reimbursements are made under an account plan, the payments must be included in employee wages. Accountable expense reimbursement plans provide tax savings for both employers and employees. But insufficient documentation or faulty procedures can result in reclassification of the reimbursements as wages. This results in additional tax and possibly penalties. An employer may even become liable for taxes it failed to withhold from the employee reimbursement.

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  • On-demand
  •  1.0 General COA

State tax rules covering traveling employees can be daunting, and a number of states impose withholding obligations on employers who send employees into their state for even one day—even if the employee resides in a foreign country. This can become an even bigger problem when the employee retires, since many states impose tax on deferred compensation, regardless of whether the employee lives in the taxing state.

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