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Written by Angela Tan, Taiwan   
Thursday, 29 September 2011 10:57


Payroll System 

In a companypayroll is the sum of all financial records of salaries for an employee, wages, bonuses and deductions. In accounting, payroll refers to the amount paid to employees for services they provided during a certain period of time. Payroll plays a major role in a company for several reasons. From an accounting point of view, payroll is crucial because payroll and payroll taxes considerably affect the net income of most companies and they are subject to laws and regulations (e.g. in the US payroll is subject to federal and state regulations). From an ethics in business viewpoint payroll is a critical department as employees are responsive to payroll errors and irregularities: good employee morale requires payroll to be paid timely and accurately. The primary mission of the payroll department is to ensure that all employees are paid accurately and timely with the correct withholdings and deductions, and to ensure the withholdings and deductions are remitted in a timely manner. This includes salary payments, tax withholdings, and deductions from a paycheck.





Every worker remembers his or her first payday. Whether the check was big or small, there was a deep satisfaction in tearing open the envelope and seeing that dollar sign. Over the years, the checks may arrive with less fanfare, but always with a strong sense of pride. This is the nature of work; fair and timely com­pensation for a job­ well done.

Payroll, at its most basic, is the process by which an employer pays an employee for work performed. If you own your own business, but don't have any employees, then you don't have to worry about payroll. But as soon as you hire your first worker, you have a responsibility to pay that employee on time and the correct amount.­

If employers fail in their payroll duties, their workers will be less motivated to fulfill their end of the bargain. They'll be less productive and suffer from low morale. And if you make a mistake on an employee's paycheck enough times, he'll probably quit.

From the worker's perspective, payroll seems like a simple task. But there's more to it than just signing a check and delivering it to your desk. An employer must make sure that the proper taxes are withheld from each paycheck and that those funds are paid to the right government agency at the right time. Complicated tax forms must be filled out and filed on an annually, quarterly, sometimes even weekly basis. Missed deadlines and improper tax filings can result in steep fines and even jail time.

Payroll duties can be a real burden on a small business owner. Instead of focusing on product development, customer service and other important business tasks, the boss is stuck in the back with a calculator and a stack of IRS forms. That's why all businesses, and especially small businesses without their own accountants, need a reliable, effective and easy-to-use payroll system.

Sure, it's possible to handle payroll responsibilities with a pen, ledger sheet and calculator, but nowadays most business owners use­ either an outsourced payroll service or computerized payroll software.

What are the features and functions of a good payroll system? What are the advantages and disadvantages of computer software versus a full-service payroll provider? And how do you choose the best system for your business? Keep reading to find out.

Last Updated on Thursday, 03 November 2011 17:42
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