On March 27, President Trump signed into law another coronavirus (COVID-19) law, which provides extensive relief for businesses and employers. Here are some of the tax-related provisions in the Coronavirus Aid, Relief, and Economic Security Act (CARES Act).
Employee Retention Credit for Employers Subject to Closures Due to COVID-19 A tax credit equal to 50% of wages paid to employees (up to $10,000 per employee) from March 12, 2020 to December 31,
Posted March 23, 2020 Last updated March 26, 2020
The Department of Labor has released the Employee Rights Notice under the Families First Coronavirus Response Act. Each covered employer must post the notice in a conspicuous place on its premises.
Whether your not-for-profit is newly deluged with demand for services or you’ve closed doors temporarily, it’s important to keep up with legislation responding to the coronavirus (COVID-19) crisis.
Every company has faced unprecedented challenges in adjusting to life following the widespread outbreak of the coronavirus (COVID-19). Small businesses face particular difficulties in that, by definition, their resources — human, capital and otherwise — are limited.
The Families First Coronavirus Response Act was signed into law on Wednesday, March 18, 2020.
When the going gets tough, patience and good manners often go out the window. While employers deal with the impact of the coronavirus (COVID-19), stress levels are rising. In turn, relationships — both internal and external — are at risk.
Last updated: March 23, 2020
Last updated March 22, 2020