Two fathers with their daughter

As more states pass PFML legislation, employers may want to have one blanket policy that covers all employees. But that could lead to compliance risks because each program has its own nuances. See what’s similar — and what’s not.

Photo of a family working at a dining room table
As we all adjust to life during this pandemic, it’s important to know what options are available for workers if they have to be out of work due to the coronavirus pandemic. See a breakdown of changes made to state and federal PFL, PFML and statutory disability laws due to COVID-19.
Photo of a father, mother and two young girls
The State of Washington’s new Paid Family and Medical Leave program goes into effect Jan. 1, 2020. Employers need to understand their responsibilities before, during and after the start of the new year. Here’s what Washington employers need to know.
Graphic of Washington state with the words News Alert

The state of Washington has changed its Paid Family Leave reporting deadline from April to July. See how this affects employer reports and premium payments.

Image of the state of Washington with a calculator and calendar
Washington State employers have to make a big decision about Paid Family and Medical Leave before Dec. 31, 2018. Go with the state plan? Or offer your own voluntary plan? Check out five steps you can follow to get ready before premium collections begin Jan. 1.
The countdown is beginning for the launch of Paid Family Leave in Washington State.
The countdown is beginning for the launch of Paid Family Leave in Washington State. In just six months, premium collection will begin on Jan. 1, 2019. And starting Jan. 1, 2020, eligible employees can apply for benefits. What do you need to know?