An increasingly interconnected world offers new and exciting realms of opportunities, in addition to new risks. Whether your organization has significant international operations or your employees travel internationally, safeguarding the bottom line means anticipating potentially costly exposures. You have access to a partner with a thorough understanding of global complexities that can help you obtain the right coverage.
Our global partners help navigate laws, regulations and cultural differences to develop a program that meets your standards. We help design insurance packages for foreign employees and ensure compliance with local laws and regulations. We also help identify, analyze and reduce exposures where you operate while reducing redundancies and minimizing coverage gaps.
Our membership with Worldwide Broker Network (WBN) allows clients to partner with over 15,000 independent insurance specialists that have a comprehensive understanding of their local markets. We partner with WBN to provide customized global solutions through:
It’s that time of year again when employers subject to OSHA’s recordkeeping rule are required to post a signed copy of their Form 300A in a location accessible to employees by February 1. Despite this annual obligation, many employers continue to make common recordkeeping mistakes, some of which potentially affect OSHA compliance. With the deadline looming, we’re reviewing Form 300A and related aspects of the recordkeeping rule to help you avoid some of the most common mistakes.
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.
On December 27, 2020, Congress signed the Consolidated Appropriations Act, 2021 into law. Components of the Act will affect health and welfare programs, including relief for health flexible spending accounts (FSAs) and dependent care assistance plans (DCAPs), surprise billing, increased transparency, comparative analysis requirements, and a voluntary extension of FFCRA leave. Download the latest Compliance Update for more information.
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