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Payroll Nevada, Unique Aspects of Nevada Payroll Law and Practice
Nevada has no State Income Tax. There for there is no State Agency to oversee withholding deposits and reports. There are no State W2's to file, no supplement wage withholding rates and no State W2's to file.
This information must be reported within 20 days of the hiring or rehiring.
The information can be sent as a W4 or equivalent by mail, fax or electronically.
There is a .00 penalty for a late report in Nevada.
The Nevada new hire-reporting agency can be reached at 888-639-7241 or 775-684-8685 or on the web at http://detr.state.nv.us/uicont/uicont_newhire.htm
Nevada does not allow compulsory direct deposit
Nevada requires the following information on an employee's pay stub:
Nevada requires that employee be paid no less often than semimonthly; FLSA-exempt employees paid by out-of-state employers can be paid monthly.
Nevada requires that the lag time between the end of the pay period and the payment of wages earned from 1st-15th, pay by end of month; 16th-end of month, pay by 15th of next month to the employee.
Nevada payroll law requires that involuntarily terminated employees must be paid their final pay immediately and that voluntarily terminated employees must be paid their final pay earlier of next regular payday or 7 days.
Deceased employee's wages must be paid when normally due to the surviving spouse or distributee after affidavit of right is shown; 40 days after death; and if the estate is not over ,000.
Escheat laws in Nevada require that unclaimed wages be paid over to the state after one year.
There is no provision in Nevada law concerning record retention of abandoned wage records.
Nevada payroll law mandates no tip credit may be used against State minimum wage.
There is no provision in Nevada law concerning tip credits against State minimum wage.
In Nevada the payroll laws covering mandatory rest or meal breaks are only that all employees must have 30 minutes rest after eight hours of work; 10 minutes rest after 4 hours.
Nevada statute requires that wage and hour records be kept for a period of not less than two years. These records will normally consist of at least the information required under FLSA.
The Nevada agency charged with enforcing Child Support Orders and laws is:
Child Support Enforcement Program
Human Resources Division
100 N. Carson St.
Carson City, NV 89701-4717
Nevada has the following provisions for child support deductions:
Please note that this article is not updated for changes that can and will happen from time to time.
About the Author: Charles J. Read, CPA has been in the payroll, accounting and tax business for 30 years,