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  2. Payroll - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Payroll

    In the United States, payroll taxes are used to support Social Security and Medicare costs while income taxes are used for other federal and state programs. Wage garnishments. A wage garnishment is a court-ordered method of collecting overdue debts that require employers to withhold money from employee wages and then send it directly to the ...

  3. Paycheck - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Paycheck

    A paycheck, also spelled pay check or pay cheque, is traditionally a paper document (a cheque) issued by an employer to pay an employee for services rendered. In recent times, the physical paycheck has been increasingly replaced by electronic direct deposits to the employee's designated bank account or loaded onto a payroll card.

  4. Federal Insurance Contributions Act tax - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Federal_Insurance...

    The Federal Insurance Contributions Act (FICA / ˈ f aɪ k ə /) is a United States federal payroll (or employment) contribution directed towards both employees and employers to fund Social Security and Medicare —federal programs that provide benefits for retirees, people with disabilities, and children of deceased workers.

  5. Taxation in Australia - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Taxation_in_Australia

    The rate of payroll tax is 4.85% (1.2125% for regional employers) The annual threshold is $700,000. The monthly threshold is $58,333. Payroll taxes in Western Australia. Payroll tax is a general purpose tax assessed on the wages paid by an employer in Western Australia.

  6. Human resource management system - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Human_resource_management...

    The payroll module automates the pay process by gathering data on employee time and attendance, calculating various deductions and taxes, and generating periodic pay cheques and employee tax reports. Data is generally fed from human resources and timekeeping modules to calculate automatic deposit and manual cheque writing capabilities.

  7. Taxation in Greece - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Taxation_in_Greece

    An employer is obligated to deduct tax at source from an employee and to make additional contributions to social security as in many other EU member states. The employer's contribution amounts to 24.56% of the salary. The employee's contribution is 15.5%. [citation needed] Self-employed or contractors

  8. Turnover (employment) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Turnover_(employment)

    Companies try to reduce employee turnover rates by offering benefits such as paid sick days, paid holidays and flexible schedules. In the United States, the average total of non-farm seasonally adjusted monthly turnover was 3.3% for the period from December 2000 to November 2008. [3]

  9. Income tax - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Income_tax

    Taxes on wealth, social position, and ownership of the means of production (typically land and slaves) were all common. Practices such as tithing , or an offering of first fruits , existed from ancient times, and can be regarded as a precursor of the income tax, but they lacked precision and certainly were not based on a concept of net increase.