Siegel's Contracts: Essay and Multiple-Choice Questions and Answers

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More About This Textbook


California laws, regulations, and policies present many unusual challenges for payroll professionals, in part because California often puts groundbreaking laws and regulations on the books well ahead of the rest of the nation.

Here are just some of the distinct topics that are completely covered in Aspen Publishers' California Payroll Guide:

• Paid family leave
• EZPAY your payroll tax deposit via credit cards
• Restrictions on divulging Social Security Numbers
• Recordkeeping requirements
• What to report on a pay statement
• Penalties
• Industrial welfare commission wage orders
• Independent contractor v. employee
• Waiting time penalty
• Payments subject to withholding
• Combined reporting
• How to handle multi-state employees
• SDI tax reporting
• Child and medical support

Includes Numerous Forms! In addition, this unique resource provides the many forms to help you comply with all payroll requirements:

• Payday notice
• Annual report of unclaimed personal property
• Quarterly adjustment form
• Application for transfer of reserve account
• Quarterly wage and withholding reports
• And many more!

Highlights of the 2009 Edition include:

• Unlike other states, California has one department that administers its income tax withholding and unemployment taxes as well as State disability taxes and the ETT - the Employment Development Department (EDD). How to prepare combined filings, the differences in reportable income and how to make filing corrections are all covered.
• California has its own understanding of who is a contractor and who is an employee. Learn how the rules differ and why for wage and hour, unemployment insurance, worker's compensation and income taxes.
• California is a Wage Order state. Wage and hour rules are outlined by industry in the wage orders. Understand the purpose of each Wage Orders so you can comply with the order for which your employees are covered.
• Changes to local minimum wage rules.
• Step by step guidelines to ensure compliance with the California Division of Labor Standards Enforcement (DLSE) on alternative work weeks.
• Employers operating in California must keep accurate time records showing when the employee begins and ends each work period, including in and out time records for meal breaks and the laws are even specific as to where the records are to be kept.
• California law requires employers to notify employees that they may be eligible for the federal Earned Income Tax Credit ("EITC") and has special rules regarding an employee's W-4.
• California is a credit offset state. Learn what that means if you have temporary non-resident employees in California.
• Updates to stay in compliance with San Francisco's mandatory sick leave, commuter benefits, and employer health expenditures for employees, as well as payroll expense tax.

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780735579019
  • Publisher: Wolters Kluwer Law & Business
  • Publication date: 10/29/2009
  • Series: Siegel's Series
  • Edition description: Revised
  • Pages: 256
  • Product dimensions: 7.00 (w) x 9.90 (h) x 0.70 (d)

Table of Contents


• Changes to Quarterly Tax Filings and Elimination of Annual Filing
• California Is Stepping Up Payroll Audits and Using Federal Tax Information to Catch Compliance Failures
• California Mostly Conforms to Federal Tax Law and Now Mandates State Backup Withholding
• DLSE on the Lookout for Recordkeeping and Worksite Posting Violations
• DLSE Approves Debit Paycards and Convenience Checks
• Payroll Checks Need to Be Cashable in California Without Bank Fees
• California Supreme Court Considers Definition of "Employer" in Liability for Unpaid Wages
• Furloughs and Salary Reductions: DLSE Rules Salary Basis Test for Exempt Employees Not Violated
• Alternative Work Week Requires Satisfying Tough Compliance Rules; Other Labor Law Updates
• California Has Cal-COBRA Provision to Support Federal COBRA Subsidy
• Temporary Service Employers Have Unique Rules to Follow
• Separate EITC Notice Is Required Apart from Federal Tax Notice
• Disability Insurance Is Mandated
• Kin Care Law, Paid Family Leave, and Unpaid Military Spouse Leave
• DE 4 Used to Claim Benefit of Military Spouses Residency Relief Act
• Special Timing Rules for Paying Employees
• Workers' Compensation Is Privatized
• Collection of Unclaimed Wages
• Rules for Meal and Rest Periods Improved, but Still Troublesome
• Garnishment Allowed in 2012 for Elder, Dependent Adult Financial Abuse
• More Holidays Are Observed in California
• California Concerned About Privacy of Employees
• 2011 Minimum Wage
• When a Business Closes
• New Hire Reporting
• Mandatory Pay Stub Information
• Doctrine of "Peculiar Risk"
• Travel Time Can Hold Liabilities for Employers
• California Recognizes Domestic Partners and Same-Sex Marriages Performed on or After June 16, 2008, but Before November 5, 2008
• Update on San Francisco's Mandated Commuter Benefits, Paid Sick Leave, Health Care, and Other Matters

• Administration
• FLSA and California
• How to Track Hours Worked
• Wage and Hour Recordkeeping Requirements
• Worksite Posting Requirements
• Methods to Pay Employees
• When to Pay Employees
• Paying Terminated Employees
• Paying Deceased Employees
• Pay Statement Requirements
• Jury Duty and Time Off to Vote Requirements
• Unclaimed Wages
• What Are the Legally Challenging Areas?
• Frequently Asked Questions

• Administration
• Discrimination Laws
• Fair Labor Standards Act Coverage
• FLSA Exemptions
• California Standards
• Minimum Wage
• Child Labor Laws
• Overtime
• Industrial Welfare Commission Wage Orders
• Hours Worked
• Time Off
• Meal Periods
• Rest Periods
• Travel Time
• Education and Training Time
• Make-Up Time
• Deductions
• Independent Contractor vs. Employee
• Severance Pay: Final Pay-Waiting Time Penalty
• WARN Act: Closings and Layoffs
• Other Penalties
• Alternative Workweek Arrangements/Schedules
• List of Worksite Postings

• Overview: California Is a Combined Filing State
• Administration
• California Mostly Follows Federal Tax Rules
• Which Employers Are Covered
• How to Register as an Employer
• Who Are Covered Employees
• Resident and Nonresident Employees
• Payments Subject to Withholding
• Paym9780735579026 "

1. A Very Short Introduction

2. Working With the Uniform Commercial Code

3. What is a Security Interest?

4. Overview

5. The Scope of Article 9

6. Creation of a Security Interest

7. The Security Interest as a “Floating Lien”

8. Secured Party v. Debtor

9. Disposition of the Collateral after Repossession

10. Sale and Deficiency

11. Secondary Obligors

12. Perfection by Filing — The Initial Financing Statement

13. Amendments to the Initial Filing

14. Exceptions to Perfection by Filing

15. Secured Party v. Buyer

16. Secured Party v. Secured Party

17. Secured Party v. Other Creditors

18. Secured Party v. Party with an Interest in Fixtures, Accessions, or Commingled Goods

19. The Impact of Bankruptcy on Security Interests

20. Closing Closers

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