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The SSA’s New ‘Employer Correction Request’ Letter: How to handle this New Version of a No-Match Letter - On-Demand

The SSA’s New ‘Employer Correction Request’ Letter: How to handle this New Version of a No-Match Letter - On-Demand

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The SSA’s New ‘Employer Correction Request’ Letter: How to handle this New Version of a No-Match Letter - On-Demand

Webinar now available On-Demand.


WEBINAR SNAPSHOT: Learn what to do—and what never to do—if you receive a no-match letter from the SSA so you don’t spark legal liability for your organization.


 

Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) continues to turn up the heat on worksite enforcement audits. And, the Social Security Administration (SSA) has been sending out “educational correspondence announcement” (ECA) letters to employers nationwide.

This confluence of factors should have you taking notice: The ECA is a reminder to ensure that workplaces are keeping accurate wage records. It also lays out online resources to aid employers in ensuring that their information is accurate. And, while the ECA may seem like an innocuous form letter, it’s anything but this.

If information reported on the 2018 Form W-2 doesn’t match what’s on file with the SSA, employers will need to answer the SSA’s “employer correction request” (ECR), the SSA’s new no-match letter being rolled out this year for discrepancies concerning 2018 Form W-2s and SSA records.

Use this on-demand webinar led by Attorney Jacob Monty of Monty & Ramirez LLP, which specializes in employment and immigration law. He'll shed valuable light onto how to prevent legal landmines when you receive an ECR from the SSA and provide answers to important questions such as:

  • Can you repeat the implication with DOJ for inaction on No Match Letters?
  • Can we get a sample of a no match letter?
  • How am I able to register if I’m not a directly paid employee?
  • Are we required to follow up after the employee is asked to contact the SSA?
  • What if the resident card expires while the employee is employed? Do we need to keep up with everyone’s resident card and driver’s license to make sure it’s current at all times? 

 

Plus, you’ll learn how to:

  • Familiarize yourself with the new “pre-no-match letter”
  • Respond properly if you receive an ECR letter—and why ignoring the letter isn’t an option
  • 6 steps to take if you receive an ECR letter—and what else to do if you get one
  • And much more!

 

About Your Presenter

Jacob MontyJacob Monty, Esq. 
Founding and Managing Partner 
Monty & Ramirez LLP

Jacob M. Monty is the founding and managing partner of Monty & Ramirez LLP and is Board Certified in Labor and Employment by the Texas Board of Legal Specialization. His distinguished career involves the representation of employers in litigation matters in Texas and California and his expertise in handling labor issues in Hispanic workforces. He represents employers in federal and state courts in civil cases and in investigations and audits conducted by the National Labor Relations Board (NLRB), Department of Labor (DOL), Department of Homeland Security-Citizenship and Immigration Service (DHS-CIS), Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) and Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC). In these cases, Monty specializes in employee allegations of wage and hour violations, invasion of privacy, wrongful discharge and discrimination based on age, race, sex, national origin, disability, and other protected classes, as well as traditional labor matters including collective bargaining agreements and executive employment contracts.

Monty also advises clients on all aspects of immigration compliance by providing counsel on Form I-9 issues, the use of E-verify, identity theft indicators, and changes in the law regarding federal and state identification documentation. His broad industry experience extends to clients in the restaurant, manufacturing, health, retail, food and entertainment industries, private and public education systems, and government entities. He also offers a comprehensive selection of manager training courses and is an editor of the Texas Employment Law Letter.