(Recorded Webinar) Industry Update: Form I-9: New Procedure, New Form, New Compliance Risks
The Department of Homeland Security (DHS) recently announced that qualified employers may implement new remote verification procedures for reviewing Form I-9 documents for new employees and for reverifications. This change follows the expiration of COVID-19-related flexibilities that permitted employers to remotely verify Form I-9 documents under certain circumstances. The new remote verification procedure only applies to certain employers and it must be implemented in a non-discriminatory manner. Within three business days of an employee’s first day of employment, a qualified employer must examine copies of the employee’s Form I-9 documents, conduct a live video interaction with the employee, document that an alternative procedure was used to verify the Form I-9 documents and create an E-Verify case.
In this webinar, the presenter will review both the COVID-19 flexibilities and the key features of the new remote verification procedure, highlighting top compliance risk areas such as qualifying to participate in the remote verification procedure, verification requirements for employees onboarded during the COVID-19 public health emergency, and developing a compliant onboarding policy and procedure.
- Human Resources
- Compliance Officers and Risk Managers
After this webinar, you will be able to:
- Identify the types of employers that are required to participate in E-Verify
- Understand the requirements for participating in the new remote verification procedures
- Conduct an internal audit of Form I-9 compliance
Dianne Pledgie serves as Partner and Compliance Counsel with the firm’s health care practice group, Dianne advises health centers on implementing effective compliance programs and on addressing top compliance risk areas. Dianne counsels health centers and other organizations on developing compliance programs that include the OIG’s seven elements, respond to identified compliance risk areas, and reflect the organization’s culture. Dianne also advises health centers and other organizations on patient privacy and confidentiality, including the HIPAA Privacy Rule and 42 CFR Part 2. She has experience responding to privacy and security incidents, including determining whether there has been a breach, notifying patients and the government, and creating corrective action plans. Dianne is a member of the New York and Massachusetts Bars and is not licensed in Washington, DC. Her practice is limited to federal health care matters. [Full Bio]
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