Navigator Overtime

The Navigator Suite- Navigator Overtime

Exempt or Non-Exempt: Employee Overtime Compliance Is on the Clock

Exempt employees must earn a minimum salary of $35,568 annually ($684 weekly) to satisfy one of three critical requirements to qualify as “overtime exempt”. However, as most employers are aware, the minimum salary is just the math - whereas the “duties test” is where most employers struggle.

Determine Whether Your Employees Are Properly Classified

Determining whether an employee has enough “white collar” responsibility to be exempt from overtime pay can be a difficult, time consuming decision to make - especially when the clock is ticking.

What Happens When You Get Employees' Overtime Classification Wrong?

There are major consequences, including liability for back wages – and sometimes, double, triple or even quadruple back wages. In fact, liability for a single misclassified employee earning $35,000 annually and averaging 5 hours of overtime each week could be as high as $38,000 – or $3.8 million for 100 similarly situated employees.

Make the classification call with Navigator Overtime

Quickly and compliantly determine whether an employee is exempt or non-exempt. Navigator OT is the only self-service overtime solution, delivering actionable guidance in minutes not hours.  Whether your company has 10 employees or 100,000, Navigator OT is the smart solution to your overtime compliance crunch.

This Easy-to-Use Solution Provides You With:

  • A simple digital questionnaire to capture your specific fact pattern

  • Actionable risk assessment(s) driven by expert analysis of applicable federal and state regulations and over 2,400 court cases

  • Instant actionable guidance and a customized report on how to lower the risk of misclassification

  • A summary of the relevant federal and state exemption standards

  • A complete questionnaire transcript

Navigator Overtime Overtime program guide

Frequently Asked Overtime Questions

Under federal law, employers must pay employees overtime pay at the rate of not less than time and one-half the employee’s regular pay rate for any hours they have worked more than 40 in a single workweek. The U.S. Department of Labor has a fact sheet that provides guidance for determining overtime pay. Some states and localities have higher overtime rates.

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