Several days ago, I read the New York Times article reporting that the NLRB's Manhattan Regional Director was threatening to file a complaint against Thomson-Reuters for allegedly reprimanding an employee who had criticized management on Twitter. At the time, I flagged the article because I wanted to use it to highlight my -- emphasis on the word, MY -- views on the NLRB's recent assault on social media policies:
Non-employee [non em-ploi-ee] -- noun: A person working for another person or business in a situation in which the individual or business benefiting from the work is not under legal obligation to report to the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) wages paid to that employee via form W-2.
I have recently been speaking to CEO’s and this is what they want! (And it’s rare that they get it).
The end of the year is a traditional time for employers to give gifts to their employees. While it is customary to think of gifts as having no tax consequences for the recipient, the Internal Revenue Code (Code) does not treat all gifts the same. Unfortunately, gifts that employers give to their employees are generally treated as supplemental wages, and thus subject to both payroll and income taxes.
Craigslist is a fantastic, mostly free resource(some larger cities charge $25.00 per ad) for posting job orders. I recently posted five job orders on Craigslist using five different states, it’s a multiple location job order.