New Hire Paperwork Categories

All Items: New Hire Paperwork

  • Pilot Program Could Open Door to Even More Remote I-9 Verification

    August 3, 2023

    The US Department of Homeland Security (DHS) has proposed a new pilot program that would allow select employers that are not enrolled in the E-Verify program to remotely verify employment-eligibility documents.

  • DHS Announces New I-9 Form, Remote Verification Rule

    July 21, 2023

    DHS has announced that on August 1 it will publish a revised Form I-9, and is publishing a final rule allowing remote verification of employment eligibility documents.

  • DHS Ending Form I-9 Remote Verification

    May 15, 2023

    The DHS has announced that the COVID-19 flexibilities for reviewing required Form I-9 employee eligibility documents will be sunset on July 31, 2023.

  • Florida Enacts E-Verify Law With Strict Penalty Provisions

    May 11, 2023

    Effective July 1, Florida will require all private employers with 25 or more employees to use the federal E-Verify system to check the immigration status of their workers.

  • New Jersey Enacts Protections for Temporary Workers

    February 22, 2023

    Temporary workers in New Jersey will have greater protections against unpaid wages, unsafe working conditions, unlawful deductions, and other forms of mistreatment under the recently signed Temporary Workers' Bill of Rights.

  • Remote Review of Forms I-9 Could Become Permanent

    August 18, 2022

    The Department of Homeland Security (DHS) may make permanent a temporary exemption that allows employers to remotely examine employees' identity and employment authorization documents for the Form I-9 over fax, video or email.

  • Most Unemployed Men in Their 30s Have Criminal History, Study Finds

    March 4, 2022

    More than half of unemployed men between the ages of 30 and 38 have a criminal history record, a recent study estimates, raising questions about the use of preemployment screening as many employers struggle to recruit and fill job vacancies.

  • Facebook Settles Claims It Discriminated Against US Workers

    October 20, 2021

    Facebook will pay a civil penalty of $4.75 million and pay up to $9.5 million to eligible victims of its alleged discrimination - the largest fine and monetary award ever recovered in the 35-year history of the Immigration and Nationality Act's anti-discrimination provisions.

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News: HR guidance on providing new hire paperwork.