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A big thanks to everyone who participated in our Administrative Professionals Week celebration! We're delighted we could give you a little something here and there as a tribute to everything you do. Here are the winning responses—and just a few of our other favorites—to our Tuesday survey!
The automatic federal budget cuts that took effect on March 1, known as the sequester, reduce the refundable portion of 501(c) tax-exempt organizations’ health care tax credit by 8.7%, according to the IRS.
“I have a theory that burnout is about resentment,” Yahoo President and CEO Marissa Mayer says. “And you beat it by knowing what it is you’re giving up that makes you resentful. I tell people: Find your rhythm."
If you find yourself repeating the same words over and over when you take minutes, Executive Assistant Nickey Christmas, who blogs all things PA, EA and VA related on her Practically Perfect PA blog, offers a good list of verbs “that you can slot into the minutes as and when you need them.”
Most employees ditched paper checks in favor of direct deposit decades ago. So your job is done, right? Wrong. Some employees remain wary of direct deposit. How can you eliminate those pesky paper checks once and for all?
In honor of Administrative Professionals Week (April 22-26), we’re sharing readers’ thoughts on the three traits they felt were essential to being an excellent admin.
Tax season just came to a close for most taxpayers. Exception: A late-season update to the IRS’ website informs employees who had more than $125 a month withheld for qualified mass transit benefits during 2012 on how to claim a refund for their excess income and FICA taxes.
Enforcement. That was the word from John Tuzynski, the IRS’ chief of employment tax policy, when he spoke at the American Payroll Association’s mid-year Capital summit, held in Washington, D.C., March 10-14.
State laws usually require that employees voluntarily participate in direct deposit or paycard programs. States may also allow paycard vendors to charge employees fees, beginning with the second transaction. Here's a chart that summarizes the states’ direct deposit/paycard rules.
Q: An employee who’s in line for a quarterly bonus has presented Payroll with a form that requires us to treat the bonus as regular wages and withhold accordingly. It’s our policy to use the 25% flat withholding method on all supplemental pay. We’ve never seen a form like this before. Must we honor it?