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E-Verify Reminder! North Carolina Deadlines

E-Verify legislation is being phased in gradually in North Carolina according to the number of employees you have.  October 1, 2012 is the date by which the first group of employers that must enroll in E-Verify.  To remind, E-Verify is only to be used to confirm employment authorization for new hires.

Effective Oct. 1, 2012—employers with 500 or more employees will be required to use E-Verify.
Effective Jan. 1, 2013—employers with 100 or more employees will be required to use E-Verify.
Effective July 1, 2013—employers with 25 or more employees will be required to use E-Verify.

The NC Department of Labor will begin accepting complaints against employers in accordance with the above effective dates.

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About this Author

Jennifer G. Parser Immigration Law Attorney Poyner Spruill Law Firm Raleigh, NC
Of Counsel

Jennifer’s practice includes a broad range of immigration and labor and employment matters. She is a multi-lingual attorney able to handle all immigration matters, including H-1B visas, L-1A, L-1B, and H visas, J-1 visas, E-1, E-2, and Australian E-3 visas, F visas and the OPT period option, O visas, TN visas, pre-PERM and PERM labor certifications, permanent resident, investor-, employment-, and family-based visa petitions, deportation and political asylum cases, and naturalization matters.

After completing law school, Jennifer received a number of Immigration Law certificates,...

919-783-2955
David L. Woodard, Employment Litigation Attorney, Poyner Spruill, Law firm
Partner

David practices in the area of employment litigation.  He regularly advises and defends clients in race, age, disability and sex discrimination and harassment cases; reviews handbooks and termination issues; and provides compliance advice on matters of employment law.

Representative Experience

McNeil v. Scotland County - Obtained summary judgment for employer where plaintiff alleged race discrimination and retaliation in violation of Title VII of the Civil Rights Act as well as violation of the Americans with Disabilities Act. Successfully defended the judgment in the Fourth Circuit Court of Appeals.

Williams v. City of Fayetteville - Obtained summary judgment on former employee’s claims of retaliation for exercising First Amendment rights, violations of due process, and intentional infliction of emotional distress.
919-783-2854