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Posted on August 13, 2020

Last Spring, the Families First Coronavirus Response Act (FFCRA) created new provisions for childcare leave. 5 months later, with schools opening up virtually and in-person, employers may once again be wondering how FFCRA leave might apply to their employees. In this episode of the PBPA Podcast, Todd Stanton answers our questions about FFCRA childcare leave & school re-openings.

Listen to the podcast here

Posted on October 16, 2019

Many nonprofits in Georgia, particularly those that work with vulnerable populations including children, the elderly, and victims of violence, do not permit weapons on their premises. On July 1, 2014, the laws of Georgia changed significantly to further limit one’s ability to restrict gun-carrying by licensed gun-holders. These changes may affect nonprofits that currently have such restrictions, particularly those that are located in government buildings or lease property from a municipality, county or the State of Georgia.

The Safe Carry Protection Act (SCPA) became law in the State of Georgia on July 1, 2014. With the passage of the SCPA, many Georgia nonprofits face a new set of rules regarding weapons in and around their workplaces or operating locations.

The SCPA permits an expansion of rights of licensed gun-holders to carry guns and other weapons in public places.

Posted on March 29, 2019

If your nonprofit organization has 100 or more employees, or if it is a federal government prime contractor or first-tier subcontractor with 50 or more employees and a prime contract or a first-tier subcontract amounting to $50,000 or more, the organization is required to file an EEO-1 report with the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC). This article provides important information about upcoming new requirements for your EEO-1 report filing, including the reporting of pay data.

Posted on April 21, 2014

Well-trained employees and the donor base they help to develop are significant assets that a nonprofit organization wants to protect. It is also natural for nonprofits to want to avoid improper use of proprietary information they have shared with their employees. What legal options do nonprofit organizations have to secure these assets? This article details one of those options – the use of restrictive covenants, including non-competition, non-solicitation, non-recruitment, and non-disclosure covenants.

Posted on July 13, 2012

Does your nonprofit employ children under the age of 18? If so, you should be familiar with the federal and Georgia law restrictions on the types of work and hours in which children can be employed. You also need to know the requirements for work permits for employees under 18.

Posted on December 7, 2011

Learn which posted notices are required by the federal and Georgia law for your organizations.

Posted on December 7, 2011

The newly revised Form 990 now asks directly whether your organization has adopted a whistleblower policy. Learn how a written policy can benefit your board now, and save you pain and trouble later.

Please note that in addition to the legal disclaimer above, this article contains information that is based, in whole or in part, on the laws of the District of Columbia. As a result, the information may not be appropriate for organizations operating outside the District of Columbia.

Posted on March 23, 2011

Does your nonprofit send volunteers on international trips? Do you provide funding for projects in third-world countries? Do you have chapters in other parts of the world? This webcast helps you address the legal issues that your organization may face when operating internationally, including:

  • Sending money abroad,
  • Employment issues,
  • Contracting with foreign individuals or corporations,
  • Fundraising in foreign countries, and
  • Establishing nonprofits or chapters and affiliates in foreign countries.

Linda DiSantis, General Counsel, CARE USA
Eric Johnson, CARE USA

Click here to view the webcast.

Posted on November 11, 2008

This webinar discusses the factors used to determine whether workers are independent contractors or employees, and whether employees are exempt or non-exempt, with a focus on the issues of classification commonly faced by domestic violence shelters and sexual assault centers, and the consequences of these classifications.

  • Are your workers independent contractors or employees?
  • Are your employees exempt or non-exempt?
  • What are the dangers of misclassifying your workers?
  • Do you sometimes struggle with issues of when you have to take out payroll taxes and when you have to pay overtime?
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