EEOC announces new deadline for employers to submit employee data

After delaying the opening of the 2019 EEO-1 Component 1 Data Collection on May 8, 2020 in light of the response to COVID-19, the US Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) announced that 2019 and 2020 EEO-1 Component 1 data collection is now open. The data collected includes information like race, gender, and ethnicity.

The deadline for submitting 2019 and 2020 EEO-1 Component 1 data will be Monday, July 19, 2021. The EEOC is also extending the data collection period for 2021 from 10 weeks to 12 weeks to provide employers additional time to file.

The EEO-1 Component 1 collects workforce data from employers with 100 or more employees (and federal contractors with 50 or more employees). The EEOC began formally notifying EEO-1 filers via email March 29, 2021. The data collection period is now open.

EEO filers can visit https://EEOCdata.org for more information regarding updates on the data collection. When the collection opens, resources to assist filers with their submissions will be available online at https://EEOCdata.org. The EEOC Filer Support Team is available to respond to filer inquiries and to provide additional filling assistance.

Please visit the EEOC site for additional information >>

 

Disclaimer: The information contained herein is not intended to be construed as legal advice, nor should it be relied on as such. Employers should closely monitor the rules and regulations specific to their jurisdiction(s) and should seek advice from counsel relative to their rights and responsibilities.

Megan Butz

By Megan Butz
General Counsel, HR Compliance, Checkwriters
Megan joined Checkwriters in 2020 and is responsible for reviewing, revising, and implementing internal policies of the company, advising on human resource, employment, and labor matters, and monitoring and publishing state and federal legal updates to the Checkwriters News and Compliance Center for distribution to thousands of clients around the country. Before joining Checkwriters, Megan served as a judicial law clerk for the justices of the Massachusetts Probate and Family Court performing legal research and writing, followed by private practice in Cape Cod.

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