Office Management

Who’s there to organize the office organizer? Business Management Daily helps admins with dealing with bosses, records retention, and other key tasks.

We provide thousands of articles to help admins and office management staff through better meeting management, improved time management, and much more.

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Meetings that consist of you standing up and doing all of the talking make it hard for your team members to engage and may just waste their time, says leadership expert Dan McCarthy. You’ll accomplish more if you let go of your power and become a meeting facilitator. McCarthy suggests taking these three steps.

Q: “Can the company legally assess an administrative fee to employees who have been issued a corporate credit card and have been told in writing that the card is to be used for business purposes only, yet continue using it for personal purposes? It means the accounting department must adjust their regular paycheck to deduct the monies used for personal expenses.” – MK, Oklahoma
Here's your monthly guide to critical payroll due dates.
The closest office managers usually get to Payroll are their own paychecks. But beware. A federal trial court has ruled that an office manager was personally liable for 100% of her company’s undeposited payroll taxes, to the tune of $2.9 million.
Employers on the bubble of employing 50 full-time employees, and thus being subject to the play-or-pay requirements, may be looking for a strategy to ensure that they’re ACA compliant. One strategy that’s popped up on the Internet is forcing employees into the plan.

Are health deductions required deductions for garnishment? And must we tax employees who are paid to forgo health benefits?

First, the Department of Health and Human Services created a minimum value calculator that omitted inpatient hospitalization services. Oops. Then, the IRS issued guidance that concluded that in order to provide minimum value, group health plans must cover substantial inpatient hospitalization and physician services, or both. Proposed regulations were promised, which the IRS has now released. The regs also provide a detailed effective date.
The IRS has released the final 2015 health care information reporting forms, Forms 1095-C/1095-B; the transmittals, Forms 1094-C/1094-B; and the instructions. The IRS has also issued a notice that cuts some slack to self-insured employers that don’t have employees’ dependents’ Social Security numbers by the time they need to complete Forms 1095-C/1095-B.

Instead of canceling appointments, or getting out of a meeting, an awkward conversation or doing a favor, brace yourself to refuse them up front. Here’s how Ringo Starr did it.

If you filed at least 250 W-2s for 2014, you must report the aggregate cost of employees’ health benefits on their 2015 W-2s in Box 12 with Code DD; reporting on Form W-3 isn’t necessary. This chart lists health benefits and whether you must report them. The IRS has clarified that even if a benefit isn’t reportable, you may voluntarily report it.
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