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Tools to Determine Government Contractor Status

 If your business or organization has a Federal contract, subcontract, or federally assisted construction contract it may be subject to some or all of the civil rights requirements enforced by Office of Federal Contract Compliance Programs (OFCCP). Generally speaking, any business or organization that (1) holds a single Federal contract, subcontract, or federally assisted construction contract in excess of $10,000.00; (2) has Federal contracts or subcontracts that combined total in excess of $10,000.00 in any 12-month period; or (3) holds Government bills of lading, serves as a depository of Federal funds, or is an issuing and paying agent for U.S. savings bonds and notes in any amount will be subject to requirements under one or more of the laws enforced by OFCCP.

Determining if You Are a Federal Contractor or Subcontractor Subject to the Laws Enforced by OFCCP
USDOL Federal Contractor Compliance Advisor

Tools for Determining Federal Government Contractor Status

I Think My Company Is a Federal Contractor and Has Regulatory Obligations—But Where Can I Look to Search for That Information?
Ogletree Deakins | May 2017

A Guide to Determining Covered Federal Government Contractor Status
Littler | Jul 2015

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​An organization run by AI is not a futuristic concept. Such technology is already a part of many workplaces and will continue to shape the labor market and HR. Here's how employers and employees can successfully manage generative AI and other AI-powered systems.