Medical Insurance
Maternity and Paternity Leave

If you pay medical insurance from your paycheck and go out on maternity leave are you required to pay your employer the medical insurance as you would if you are working?


Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
2009-04-21 23:23:16
2009-04-21 23:23:16

Yes, failure to pay will result in termination of your insurance. If you don't pay for any of the insurance, the insurance cancel will reverse the payments they made to the hospital and doctors and you will have to pay full-price for the childbirth and subsequent care.

User Avatar

Related Questions

In the U.S. there is no requirement for an employer to replace your income during maternity leave. Some employers will do this as an employee benefit, but most do not. Employers in CA, HI, NJ, NY, and RI are required to offer state short term disability insurance, which covers maternity leave. Many employers offer short term disability insurance which covers maternity leave.

Yes. In fact, an employer may be required to deduct items such as federal and state taxes, social security, Medicare, and other items, as required by law.

Yes the employer can pay the health insurance but is not required to by law. He is encouraged to for bettering the employees benefits.

Social Security and medicare insurance amount of 7.65% will be withheld from your gross pay plus the other amount the employer payroll department will be required to withhold from your gross pay before they issue you your NET take home paycheck for the pay period. Then you will also have other federal income tax amounts and other items that your employer payroll department will be required to withhold from your gross earnings. You should ask the employer payroll department for the amounts that they will have to withhold from your gross earnings.

Even though it often depends on the employer, it is usually expected that the employer provide the travel insurance for his or her employees since it relates to the work activity.

No. Keep in mind that insurance coverage is very expensive and the employer, as a rule bears the largest amount.

No, employers are generally required to compensate you for the work that you have done. Even if the employer was to lay you off, they still should issue a final paycheck for the work that you have done previously.

with great difficulty if you dont have the proper identificaion!!! Added; If you are not the spouse or an IMMEIDATE family member the employer will probably not turn over the paycheck to anyone. You can notify the employer of the circumstances and they MIGHT mail it to the employees address of record, but they are not required to.

First your paycheck with your net take home pay (net pay after all deductions) that you have in your hand will not have anything withheld from it because it is issued to you after all of the necessary taxes and other amounts that the employer is required to withhold from your gross wages, salary, earnings, etc. When you have a employer you would NOT be a self employed taxpayer with that employer and the employer payroll department would be required to withhold all of the necessary taxes, and items that they have to withhold from your gross wages, salary, etc.

No, you are not owed any money for skipping the employer's health plan. Some employers do this, but others do not. The employer is not required to pay you the cost of the health insurance, if you do not take it.

Generally 30, it's up to the employer. For more info. see the links.

AnswerProbably. You're new employer is required to have generally at least 75% of the eligible employees enrolled.

If you are required by law to carry insurance, you can either have it through the employer or provide your own. They cannot legally force you to opt in to their coverage.

In the state of Arizona an employer is required to provide an employee with their last paycheck within 24 hours of firing them. In certain circumstances where an employer may not be located in the same state there are technicalities in which they can have this law waived to 7 days.

Salary or Wage is the gross amount of your pay that you are paid for the time that you worked for your employer before any of the necessary deductions that the employer payroll department is required to withhold before issuing you a paycheck for your net take home.

they cant force you to do nothing but it may be required for the job.

Employers are required to carry Wormen's Compensation Insurance on their employees. If your employer did not insure you, or does not have the insurance, they are in violation of your state's labor laws. You will have to bring suit against them to recover your expenses.

The answer depends upon the policies of the employer, and whether the pediatrician applied for short term disability insurance before getting pregnant. Some employers may elect to continue paying a salary for certain "key employees". A pediatrician, due to the extensive training required, might be considered a key employee. Short term disability insurance, when bought preconception will pay benefits for maternity leave. In addition, a pregnancy leave due to complications would also be covered.

If you have a job you are legally required to file taxes. Your employer's responsibility is to take the taxes out of your paycheck and "pay the man," as it were. If your W-2s reflect taxes paid to the Gov't, you are in the clear - if you file.

Yes will have some amount of taxes that your employer is required to withhold from your gross earnings before you will receive your net take home paycheck.

No. They are required to continue to offer coverage, but they are not required to continue paying for it. You would be responsible for the full premiums.

Employers only have to provide health insurance if they meet certain legal requirements. A business must have a certain number of full-time employees for it to be required to provide insurance for health coverage.

Is an employ required to file only an annual tax report on an employer?

Copyright ยฉ 2020 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.