Understanding The Importance Of The Timely Filing Of The I-9

Rivera, Ramon E.
May 2008
Business Journal (Central New York);5/16/2008, Vol. 22 Issue 20, p13
The article discusses the factors that need to be considered by business enterprises concerning the filing of Form 1-9 in the U.S. It reveals that failure of employers to submit the form will subject them to penalties and fines. Information on how companies can prevent penalties is also provided, including filling out Section I of Form 1-9, developing documents that contain the employee's identity and employment eligibility and writing correct information on the form.


Related Articles

  • Legal Q & A Employees' right to work in the UK.  // Personnel Today;9/6/2005, p15 

    This article presents question-answer advisory about employees' right to work in Great Britain. A company and its directors, managers or other officers of the company is at risk of imprisonment and a fine if the illegal employment occurred with their consent or connivance, or as a result of...

  • Firms face big fines for ignoring staff consultation laws.  // Personnel Today;8/7/2007, p4 

    The article reports that employers who ignore their obligations under the Information and Consultation Regulations are risking substantial fines as trade unions ramp up the pressure. Publishing giant Macmillan was fined £55,000 by the Employment Appeal Tribunal (EAT) for its "significant...

  • Hauliers warned on phone law.  // Truck & Driver;Feb2004, p10 

    According to an employment law expert, the new laws banning the use of handheld mobile phones while driving could have a greater impact on drivers and hauliers than previously believed. Associa Employment Service has pointed out that drivers and hauliers risk fines of up to 2500 pounds if they...

  • PLAN AHEAD.  // Crain's New York Business;9/16/2013, Vol. 29 Issue 37, p0013 

    The article presents statistics related to business in New York City including the penalty starting 2014 for individuals who do not have insurance and the percentage of employers nationally that offer only a high-deductible plan.

  • Penalties for Child Labor Violations Increase. Smith, Allen // HR Magazine;Jul2008, Vol. 53 Issue 7, p19 

    The article reports on the additional penalties that employers might face for child labor violations under the U.S. Fair Labor Standards Act (FLSA). In addition to prohibiting discrimination based on genetic information, the U.S. Genetic Information Nondiscrimination Act (GINA) amended the FLSA...

  • Make the time to check up on immigrant workers.  // Human Resources (09648380);Mar2008, p10 

    The article reports on the new penalties for employers in Great Britain that employ migrant workers illegally. Under the Immigration, Asylum & Nationality Act 2006, employers are given maximum penalty per illegal worket of £10,000. The Act also introduces a new criminal offence that carries a...

  • Illegal workers need not apply. Weber, Stephan // Motor Transport;2/28/2008, p22 

    The article discusses the Employment Law in respect of foreign workers in Great Britain. From February 29, 2008, employers who negligently hire illegal workers face a fine of up to £10,000 for each offence. And those who knowingly hire illegal workers risk an unlimited fine and/or a prison...

  • Legislation will end employers' annual wage-notice scramble. Viswanathan, Subhash // HR Specialist: New York Employment Law;Aug2014, Vol. 9 Issue 8, p6 

    The article offers information on the legislation passed by the New York Assembly and Senate on June 19, 2014 which would eliminate the Wage Theft Prevention Act requirement for employers. Topics include the increase of penalties when employers fail to provide a wage notice upon hiring employee,...

  • Keep your workers in the picture -- or pay the price.  // Professional Engineering;3/21/2007, Vol. 20 Issue 6, p7 

    The article introduces the Information and Consultation of Employees and Regulations legislation in Great Britain. The employment regulation will be extended from April 6, 2007 to cover smaller business employing more than 100 people. Peter Schofield of the Engineering Employers' Federation said...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics