HR Certification Exam Preparation, Anti-harassment, Train the Trainer & Workshops
Signed in as:
California now requires pay scales for all private employers with 15 or more employees.
Historically, pay scales were used in public sector companies and union environments.
Although any company within any industry can and should establish pay scales because it is fiscally sound, many Human Resources practitioners do not know how to put a pay scale together and they can be a lot of work. A pay scale is simply the range of pay that employees are paid for a job, for example some are paid $16.00/hour and others are paid $20/hour and then others are paid somewhere in between.
Pay Scale Transparency requires employers to be prepared to share pay ranges with applicants and job holders. This means employers need to understand the who, what, when, where and why a job pays what it pays. It is the value of the job. Pay transparency means that this can be distinctly seen and understood by all.
Want to learn more about Pay Scale Transparency and learn how to do it yourself? Read the info below and then click the red link below.
Check back for upcoming classes!!
Implementing a pay scale replaces the traditional salary/wage negotiation and can provide a road map for new employees to see their earning potential within the company while holding the same position. Employees benefit from knowing what to expect in terms of growth and compensation within a given company and can plan a future for their career path more effectively. Having this knowledge provides motivation for individuals to continue within the same organization working to hone their skills, continue their education, and work toward expertise in their role to increase their value as an employee.
Pay Scales also show pay inequities in a clear unbiased perspective once established.
California employers of 100 or more employees and/or 100 or more workers hired through labor contractors must report pay and hours-worked data by establishment, job category, sex, race, and ethnicity to the Civil Rights Department (CRD) annually. This reporting is required under Government Code section 12999, as amended by Senate Bill 1162.
Employers with 100 or more must submit a pay data report for the prior calendar year to the Civil Rights Department on or before the second Wednesday of May each year.
Allow Train Me Today to help you get a better understanding of your current compensation structure, a comparison to industry competitors, and a plan to move forward that allows for both competitive pay and employee motivation.
Copyright © 2021 Train Me Today - All Rights Reserved.
Menifee, Murrieta, Temecula, Irvine, Sierra Madre