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Labor and Employment Law
Unemployment
Unemployment Benefits

How much do you get paid for new york state unemployment benefits?

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Answered 2009-07-24 19:07:02

i dont really know but when my father got hurt doing construction he got paid $450 weekly.

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Unemployment benefits vary, baed on the wages you were making, and the benefits in your state. You will need to check with your state employment agency.


No. State regulations will exclude people paid by commission from unemployment benefits.


The business pays a payroll tax to the state, which in turn pays the unemployment benefits.


No. No state deducts unemployment funds from employee's paychecks. Payroll taxes paid to the state by the business funds unemployment benefits.


The employer does not pay unemployment benefits. The employer pays unemployment insurance premiums to the State of lllinois. When the employee is terminated, the employee applies for unemployment benefits with the State of Illinois. The state determines if the employee is eligible for benefits and, if the employee is awarded benefits, those benefits are paid and monitored by the State of Illinois.


Unemployment benefits are paid by the state which in turn collects its funds from the business. The employee does not pay into the fund.



You can only collect unemployment benefits from the "liable state", where the employer paid unemployment taxes, so Missouri would not pay you benefits, as you described it.


Because Florida is the "liable" state (where your employer had paid your ;payroll taxes to), your unemployment benefits would continue to be paid by that state. You need to contact Florida's employment security office for information on continuing to receive your benefits.


Generally, unemployment benefits are paid by the state in which you worked. If you live in Connecticut and work in New York you most likely collect unemployment benefits from the state of New York.


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The question does not concern whether you are paying taxes, as that is not a criteria. What is important is what is the "living allowance" and how the benefits are affected by it, if you qualify for the benefit in the first place. As each state sets its own requirements for unemployment benefits, you need to contact your own state for clarification.


It isn't. Unemployment benefits are paid by the state which collects it from the employer through the employer's payroll taxes. Employees in all 50 states do not pay into the unemployment system.


As it is the "liable state" they will keep being paid to you as long as you comply with their regulations and keep them informed as to your progress and earnings.


Benefits are generally paid by state governments, funded in large part by state and federal


Unemployment benefits are paid by your state, so benefit checks will not be effected by bankruptcy.


that's not uncommon. Unemployment benefits are intended to keep an unemployed individual afloat during their temporary time of unemployment. However, not all unemployment is created equal and the amount you receive depends on the state you live in, the amount you were paid before, and how long you worked there.


I just called to the unemployment benefits line, and they say that no, we wont receive UB since BT is full time and we will be paid for it even it is not too much.


Unemployment benefits are usually paid by check, automatic deposit in claimant's checking account, or by debit card. Because each state determines it's own method of disbursement, it's best to check with your own state's employment security office for clarification.


This would be difficult because your work history has to include the wages you were paid to determine how much your benefits should be.



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