If your employer isn’t making regular contributions to your super fund on your behalf, you should take action so you don’t miss out.
Working out which of your employees are eligible for SG contributions can be tricky unless you know who the ATO considers an employee – you may be surprised.
If you have employees, it can be confusing to work out the right SG contributions for them. But it’s important to get it right, or you may have to pay extra.]
For most of us, our employer’s regular SG payments are the main source of contributions going into our super, so it pays to understand what they are.
High income earners face a quarterly cap on the amount of income on which their employer must make SG contributions. Here’s the limit for 2021-22 and previous years.
There’s something odd about those television and internet advertisements telling us we are getting more super.
The wisdom of increasing compulsory super next July is not the only reason the Retirement Income Review was eagerly anticipated, but it certainly added fuel to the fire.
Among the topics being investigated by the government’s retirement incomes review is whether compulsory super contributions should be lifted from 9.5% to 12%.
For many years SuperGuide has regularly received angry emails from readers about their employers not paying their super entitlements and the ATO being unable to help recover the money.