The July 4 holiday is a paid day off for many American workers. I previously wrote a post titled, “ 8 things you need to know about holiday pay .” In light of the holiday, I thought it was a good idea to revisit that list.

1. Do you have to pay for holidays? You are not required to pay non-exempt employees for holidays. Paid holidays is a discretionary benefit left entirely up to you. Exempt employees present a different challenge. The Fair Labor Standards Act does not permit employers to dock the salary of an exempt employee for holidays. You can make a holiday unpaid for exempt employees, but it will jeopardize their exempt status, at least for that week.

2. What happens if holiday falls on an employee’s regularly scheduled day off, or when the business is closed? While not required, many employers give an employee the option of taking off another day if a holiday falls on an employee’s regular day off. This often happens when employees work compressed schedules (four 10-hour days as compared to five 8-hour days). Similarly, many employers observe a holiday on the preceding Friday or the following Monday when a holiday falls on a Saturday or Sunday when the employer is not ordinarily open.

We offer a number of challenging jobs in Maryland, Virginia, and Washington, D.C. Jobs that require diverse skills, offer excellent benefits, and provide the performance-based incentives that help turn employment into a genuine career opportunity.

At Next Day Blinds, we pride ourselves on our commitment to customer satisfaction. That means we put people first. So when we're hiring, we look for people who appreciate the importance of the trust and loyalty we've established over the years. People who take pride in their work, no matter what their job is. People who want to achieve their own success by advancing ours.

We offer much more than just an end to your job search. We provide thorough training as well as ongoing opportunities to develop your skills and expand your potential.

The July 4 holiday is a paid day off for many American workers. I previously wrote a post titled, “ 8 things you need to know about holiday pay .” In light of the holiday, I thought it was a good idea to revisit that list.

1. Do you have to pay for holidays? You are not required to pay non-exempt employees for holidays. Paid holidays is a discretionary benefit left entirely up to you. Exempt employees present a different challenge. The Fair Labor Standards Act does not permit employers to dock the salary of an exempt employee for holidays. You can make a holiday unpaid for exempt employees, but it will jeopardize their exempt status, at least for that week.

2. What happens if holiday falls on an employee’s regularly scheduled day off, or when the business is closed? While not required, many employers give an employee the option of taking off another day if a holiday falls on an employee’s regular day off. This often happens when employees work compressed schedules (four 10-hour days as compared to five 8-hour days). Similarly, many employers observe a holiday on the preceding Friday or the following Monday when a holiday falls on a Saturday or Sunday when the employer is not ordinarily open.

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Posted by 2018 article

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