In an effort to provide additional guidance to employers navigating the new Component 2 pay data filing requirements, the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) and NORC have just updated its frequently asked questions (FAQs) with respect to how employers experiencing mergers, acquisitions, and spinoffs during 2017 and 2018 should be filing their 2017 and 2018

As July 15th draws closer, EEOC and NORC are ramping up for opening of the EEO-1 Component 2 Pay Data reporting portal.

As part of these efforts, they are consistently providing new information on the reporting obligation.  Most recently, the reporting website has been updated to include assurances from NORC on data system security

The past few weeks have seen a flow of new developments involving the recently reinstated EEO-1 pay data reporting obligations.  And Friday, May 3rd, was no exception.  At the same time EEOC was announcing its decision to collect pay data for 2017 as well as 2018, the Office of Management and Budget (OMB) was filing a Notice of Appeal of Judge Tanya S. Chutkan’s Order reinstating the pay data reporting obligation.

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One of the biggest outstanding questions about the recently reinstated pay data reporting obligation was whether employers will be required to provide more than one year of pay data during this reporting cycle.  EEOC has made its decision.  In an advance copy of a notice to be posted in the federal register May 3, EEOC puts employers on notice that it will seek to collect data for 2017 in addition to 2018.

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As ordered by Judge Tanya S. Chutkan, EEOC has posted the following notice on its website alerting employers to the new EEO-1 pay data requirement.  The Notice indicates EEOC has not yet decided whether it will collect 2017 or 2019 data in addition to the current year of pay data.  EEOC has until May 3 to report its decision on this point to the Court and employers.

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This, our third and final blog in a series discussing the proposed changes to OFCCP’s scheduling letters, takes a look at the Agency’s proposed changes to the establishment review letter and itemized listing.

With the appearance of Focused Reviews and Compliance Checks on this year’s CSAL, contractors have been abuzz about their obligations