FTE

(redirected from Full-Time Employee)
AcronymDefinition
FTEFull-Time Equivalent
FTEFord Truck Enthusiasts (online community)
FTEFull-Time Employee
FTEFull Time Employment
FTEFull-Time Equivalency
FTEFrench To English
FTEFull Time Enrollment
FTEFull-Time Equivalent Position
FTEFull-Time Effort
FTEFlux Transfer Events
FTEFord Tickford Experience
FTEFax Thru E-Mail
FTEFull Time Equivalent
FTEFirst Time Ever
FTEFund for Theological Education
FTEFor the Enterprise (SQL)
FTEFoundation for Thought and Ethics
FTEFoundation for Teaching Economics
FTEFixed Term Exclusion (school term)
FTEFolding Text Editor (software)
FTEFull Time Engineer
FTEFumbling Towards Ecstasy (Sarah McLachlan album)
FTEFlight Test Equipment
FTEFlux Transfer Event
FTEFailure to Enroll
FTEField Test Equipment (US DoD)
FTEFlorida's Turnpike Enterprise
FTEFunctional Test Equipment
FTEFlight Test Engineer
FTEFunctional Test Environment (Australian Securities Exchange)
FTEFunniest Thing Ever
FTEFair Trade Egypt
FTEFédération des Travailleuses/eurs de l'Éducation (French teachers union)
FTEFailure to Eject (firearms)
FTEFlight Technical Error
FTEFailure to Extract (firearms)
FTEFitted Target Efficacy (luminaire performance; US Department of Energy)
FTEFirst Time Exhibitor (trade shows)
FTEFault Tolerant Ethernet
FTEFlow-Through Entity
FTEFestival Theatre Ensemble (Los Gatos, CA)
FTEFlight Training Europe (commercial flying school)
FTEForages Technic-Eau Inc. (Canadian drilling company)
FTEFactory Test Equipment
FTEFoundation for Tolerance Education (Johannesburg, South Africa)
FTEFirst Unit Equipped
FTEFull Trucker Effect (song and trucker slang)
FTEForschung Und Technische Entwicklung (German: research and technological development)
FTEFor the Emperor (Warhammer 40k gaming)
FTEFlorida Tomato Exchange
FTEField Test Engineer
FTEFully Taxable Equivalent/Equivalency
FTEFacilities, Terminals, and Equipment
FTEFrame Timing Estimation
FTEFiberoptic Test Equipment
FTEFirearms Training Elective (AAFC)
FTEFree Time Expiry (freight containers)
FTEFunctional-Technical Expert
FTEFemale Threaded End (pipe design)
FTEFree Thyroxine Equivalent (thyroid function marker)
FTEForwarding Time Expired (US Postal Service)
FTEFinancial Transaction Executive (Perot Systems)
References in periodicals archive ?
Some 12.4 per cent of full-time employee jobs worked by men (or 1.2 million) were paid less than the living wage.
The decision was contrary to other cases in which courts have ruled that Section 510 does not require employers to make a part-time employee who is ineligible for benefits a full-time employee and, thereby, eligible for benefits.
Part-time workers are entitled to the same amount of holiday as full-time employees but this is calculated on a pro-rata basis.
6056, an ALE must file Form 1095-C, Employer-Provided Health Insurance Offer and Coverage, for each full-time employee and the related Form 1094-C, Transmittal of Employer-Provided Health Insurance Offer and Coverage Information Returns, with the IRS on or before Feb.
Even if an employer does provide coverage to substantially all of its full-time employees and their dependents, it can still be subject to a penalty if a full-time employee receives a premium tax credit or cost-sharing reduction when purchasing health coverage in a Marketplace because the employer's coverage is not "affordable" or does not provide "minimum value." This is referred to as the "insufficient coverage penalty."
The analysis also showed that more than 70% of credit unions that took part in the survey offer some form of bonus or incentive pay to full-time employees, and for credit unions with more than $100 million in assets, that percentage bumps to 90%.
4980H, an applicable large employer is subject to a penalty if its employer-sponsored health coverage does not provide "minimum essential coverage" or is unaffordable relative to the employee's household income and at least one full-time employee has been certified as having enrolled in a qualified health plan with respect to which an applicable premium tax credit or cost-sharing reduction is allowed or paid with respect to the employee.
If it is determined that an employer is large and the employer does not offer coverage, or offers coverage to less than 95% of its Ml-time employees and their dependents, then an excise tax may be assessed, equal to the applicable payment amount times the number of all full-time employees, if at least one full-time employee is receiving a premium assistance tax credit [IRC section 4980H(a)].
To provide for a phase-in of the simplified option, employers certifying that they have made a qualifying offer to at least 95 percent of their full-time employees (plus an offer to the employees' families) will be able to use an even simpler alternative reporting method for 2015.
An employer must either offer health insurance to its full-time employees and dependents or potentially face an excise tax.
The method used must be consistent across each employee classification (e.g., hourly versus non-hourly), and an employer may not use a method that would substantially understate an employee's hours of service (causing the employee not to be treated as a full-time employee) or that would understate the hours of service for a substantial number of employees (even if no particular employee's hours of service are understated substantially).
If the employer provides no coverage, the tax is equal to $2,000 per full-time employee, after subtracting the first 30 employees.