Employee Benefit Plans
For many businesses, offering employees a 401(k) plan is no longer an option — it’s a competitive necessity.
Business owners may not be able to set aside as much as they’d like in tax-advantaged retirement plans.
By and large, today’s employees expect employers to offer a tax-advantaged retirement plan.
Many companies offer health care benefits to help ensure employee wellness and compete for better job candidates.
The Tax Cuts and Jobs Act (TCJA) includes many changes that affect tax breaks for employee benefits.
Employees tend not to fully appreciate or use their retirement benefits unless their employer communicates with them about the plan clearly and regularly.
Business owners have to make tough choices when it comes to providing benefits to their employees. Many companies, especially newer or smaller ones, may understandably prioritize flexibility.
IRS has announced the 2018 cost-of-living adjustments (COLAs) with respect to retirement plan limits. Many limits, which are adjusted by reference to Code Sec.
On October 12, an executive order was signed that, among other things, seeks to expand Health Reimbursement Arrangements (HRAs).
Plan sponsors should keep records that align with the IRS’ expectations for hardship withdrawals from qualified plans as described in a February 23, 2017 IRS memorandum to its employee plan examine