Employee Retirement Income Security Act is a United States federal law enacted in 1974 to set minimum standards for pension and health plans in the private sector and to protect participants in those plans.... more +
Employee Retirement Income Security Act is a United States federal law enacted in 1974 to set minimum standards for pension and health plans in the private sector and to protect participants in those plans. ERISA requires plans to provide information to participants, establishes a grievance process, and allows participants to sue for benefits or breach of fiduciary duties.
Common Employment Law Mistakes for Small, Start-Up and Growing Companies
What does “full and fair” review during an ERISA appeal mean?
Before the appeal decision is made, does the administrator have to disclose to the claimant medical opinions obtained during an appeal? Not if that opinion...more
Pursuant to the DOL’s disclosure regulations issued under ERISA section 408(b)(2), employers sponsoring ERISA benefit plans should be receiving fee disclosures from the plans’ covered service providers regarding the service...more
Coming up this summer are a number of reporting and disclosure deadlines under the Employee Retirement Income Security Act of 1974 (ERISA) that deal with fees and expenses paid by plans that are subject to ERISA. Service...more
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