You did not get into business to spend all your time pouring over constantly changing regulations, sweating over what a court case means for your organization or puzzling through seemingly conflicting laws. Fortunately, we did.
We have in-house experts who take the worry out of compliance, allowing you to focus on your job. With a robust mix of practical and legal experience, our Compliance and Workplace Solutions team helps our clients recognize risks they may not have known they were facing, while ensuring that problems don’t turn into crises. If you are already in the midst of a crisis, we have a bench of experts who will partner with you to help achieve the best resolution.
We are good at solving problems because we know what is critical, and, what is not. Having the proper perspective is key. Whether it is safety, health management, benefit plans, liability exposures or employment laws, we have knowledge and experience that is second to none.
Not only do we help you solve your problems, we also make sure we share our knowledge and resources with you so you have the tools and information necessary to move forward with confidence.
Our national Employee Benefits Compliance Team is dedicated to helping you stay abreast of fast-changing legislative and regulatory developments and guidance related to health and welfare plans that could impact your business. This update will discuss guidance issued on the 2021 COBRA subsidy and changes making COVID-19 PPE a qualified medical expense.
The Employer Shared Responsibility Penalty (ESRP), introduced by the Affordable Care Act, requires applicable large employers (ALEs) to offer affordable and minimum value health coverage to their full-time employees (and their dependents), or to potentially pay tax penalties to the IRS. Whether you are new to the ESRP or your company is newly subject to the ESRP, this article covers some of the key details.
One of the compliance obligations that comes with offering employee benefits is the requirement to offer certain participants in certain plans the opportunity to continue coverage for some period of time in certain circumstances when coverage would otherwise have been lost. But which employers have to offer continuation? On which plans? When? To whom? For how long? The answers to these questions depend on several factors.
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