Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey recently sent an email to his employees announcing that Twitter employees may work from home permanently, even after the COVID-19 pandemic is over. Chances are that more and more tech companies and other industries are going to follow Dorsey’s lead considering the benefits on both sides. As working from home becomes the “new normal” for tech companies, what kind of impact will this have from a hiring and compliance standpoint?
On May 1st, 2020, The United States Citizenship and Immigration Services (USCIS) announced yet another temporary Form I-9 policy in regards to the COVID-19 pandemic.
In the midst of the COVID-19 pandemic, something has changed. Actually, many things have changed, but one word has emerged and grabbed the attention of employers and employees across nearly every industry in the global economy – Remote.
As a staffing agency, it’s important to understand the basics of the Form I-9. Do all new hires require a Form I-9? When should the form be completed and how long do we need to store completed forms? When it comes to employment eligibility for staffing agencies, there are many questions to be answered.
When you’re recruiting a new hire, you’ll likely have a long list of criteria to help you identify the right candidate. While skills and experience are important, there is also one crucial aspect that should not be overlooked: eligibility to work in the U.S.
Applicants for jobs typically have to undergo numerous types of checks to ensure that they meet the requirements for employment. While the most obvious check that might come to mind might be verifying your references in order to confirm your skills and experience, in the U.S. employers are also required to take additional steps to ensure that every new hire is eligible to work legally in the country.