The EEO-1 reporting deadline has become a moving target, so covered employers need to sharpen their data collection and be ready to upload. The U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) recently announced that the collection window will open in “mid-July” 2023, not April, as initially scheduled.
The EEO-1 Report is a report that businesses with 100 or more employees or federal contractors with 50 or more employees have to submit to the government that highlights their workforce’s demographics, like race, ethnicity, gender and job categories.
Why is this information important? The EEOC uses EEO-1 data to spot discrimination against women and minorities.
This helps enforce civil rights laws, like Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, which prohibits discrimination against employees and job applicants based on race, color, religion, sex, and national origin.
An EEO-1 report also serves as a snapshot of each group that makes up a company, industry, or region.
WHY SHOULD YOU ATTEND?
You should attend this webinar because you will learn about the most recent court decision and information available regarding annual government EEO-1 reporting. You will get clarity on the new EEO-1 reporting requirements and ensure accurate, timely filing. You will be provided resources and best practices in migrating from current EEO-1 requirements to the new EEO-1 Form, including Component 1 and Component 2 of the Report and other pertinent information.
The deadline for filing your EEO-1 report is right around the corner! It is vitally important that you prepare this form correctly as the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission and the Office of Federal Contract Compliance Programs use your information to determine whether your company should be audited.
- Who must file the EEO-1 Report
- Step-by-step basics of filing the form
- Understand the race, ethnicity, job categories
- How to comply with confidentiality requirements
- Practical suggestions on how to legally survey and classify your employees
- What federal contractors can't ignore
- Which methods of collecting data from your workers are the most affordable and legally compliant
- Collecting employee information when your organization has multiple employment locations
- EEOC's and OFCCP's change in enforcement: What employers need to be aware of
- Using your EEO-1 report to find potential pay discrimination
WHO WILL BENEFIT?
• All Employers in the private sector with 100 or more Employees
• Federal contractors with 50 or more Employees
• HR Professionals
• Financial Officers
• In-House Counsel
• Affirmative Action/EEO Officers
• Federal Contractors