Christy Tinnes and Brigen Winters, with Groom Law Group, answer employer questions about health care reform.
FingerCheck offers tools and reports to help employers keep tabs of their full-time employee count.
Currently under the ACA, employers with 51 to 100 employees are small employers.
One of the initial posts in Mercer’s excise tax survival kit includes data that supports the firm’s position that the excise tax is not a “Cadillac” tax at all.
The vast majority of health benefit plan sponsors that would be subject to the ACA Cadillac tax are implementing changes to avoid it, a survey finds.
Most employers do not facilitate after-tax contributions to health savings accounts (HSAs), but they should consider it as a potential strategy to avoid the ACA excise tax on high-cost health plans.
The resource is for companies that fit the definition of “applicable large employer.”
The company says the tool is for small and medium-sized businesses.
PlanSource enables employers to better comply with reporting requirements of the ACA, deliver a streamlined consumer experience and save administrative time and resources, the company says.
Taxport ACA is designed for organizations with all types of employee populations.
Mercer has published the top 10 compliance-related issues health benefit plan sponsors should address in planning for the upcoming year.
Many employers, particularly small to mid-size, are still delaying the effects of the ACA by delaying renewal dates.
The first ACA reporting period is approaching.
Employers may revise their plans to avoid the tax by reducing options, or increasing costs, for employees, a report says.
EBRI research suggests monetary incentives can significantly boost impact of financial wellness programs.
Like many employers, hospitals are also feeling the effects of new health care benefit rules.
Experts from Groom Law Group answer questions about the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act.
With a high court ruling, there is no more question of whether health premium subsidies will be available in any state.
The ERISA Industry Committee (ERIC) says a new cost-sharing rule has no basis in law.
Nearly one-third of workers say they would leave their job if health insurance was discontinued.