The EIN (Employer Identification Number) is not required to be on the paycheck. If it is there, it would likely be in the format XX-XXXXXXX.
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 the employer can pay the health insurance but is not required to by law. He is encouraged to for bettering the employees benefits.
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.
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, 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.
No. Keep in mind that insurance coverage is very expensive and the employer, as a rule bears the largest amount.
No. The Employer must notify you.
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.
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.