Looking for a great job in Nevada? Find jobs that align with your skillset or training using the EmployNV app.
Looking for a great job in Nevada? Find jobs that align with your skillset or training using the EmployNV app. Instantly view any job posted to the web directly on your smart phone or tablet.
Select the latest job openings in your area from nearly 16,000 websites. With the EmployNV mobile app, you can:
• Search by keyword and location (state/city/zip code). See results in either a list format or as pins on a map.
• Focus on specific industries you’re interested in.
• Save and share your favorite jobs via email, Facebook or Twitter.
• Map all the latest jobs near your current location using the unique “Jobs Nearby” function.
• Tap color-coordinated pins to see more information or to apply for a job.
• Instantly return to previous searches, recently viewed jobs and your favorite jobs.
Visit EmployNV at www.EmployNV.gov!
Improved performance and enhancements.
Love using our app? Please leave us a review! We read every comment and review. Your thoughts and suggestions will definitely be taken into consideration as we continue to improve the app. Need help or want to send us feedback? Please contact us via the feedback option within the app’s slide menu.
Ratings and Reviews
App keeps shutting down before it opens, I constantly have to delete and reinstall the app.
We apologize for any inconvenience caused. Is this issue still occurring? Has uninstalling/reinstalling the app fixed the issue for you? If you have not already done so, can you please send us a mobile feedback via the App and our developer team can review your issue.
App is garbage !
The app isn’t even working, it doesn’t give you an option to do anything , those 3 bars in the top left hand corner ( the supposed Menu bars ) there not even working ,like this is the most important time that we need this app and it hasn’t worked since I downloaded it , I even deleted it and downloaded it again and still nothing !
I apologize for your experience. If you have not already done so, can you please send us mobile feedback via the App and our developer team can review your issue.
Does not work at all, useless
The only reason anyone would use this app is to file a PUA claim for a week, which is not even in the app, even though the red warning message claims it is. What a colossal failure the entire NV unemployment process has been for the self-employed. 16 weeks filed and not a dime. App is useless, no stars.
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DETR updates unemployment insurance website with new look, improved navigation
LAS VEGAS (KLAS) — The unemployment insurance website for the Nevada Department of Employment, Training and Rehabilitation (DETR) has a new look and improved navigation, according to the agency.
DETR says it updated its site, ui.nv.gov, to improve its security, which resulted in some visual changes to Claimants (CSS) and Employers (ESS) login screens.
The updates were implemented on Friday, June 4.
The changes will not impact the Pandemic Unemployment Assistance (PUA) site EmployNV.gov or individuals filing PUA claims online.
Individuals using the unemployment site will see two major changes, including:
- The type on the sign-in page changed from red to black to make content easier for claimants and employers to read and note necessary information/instructions for filing.
- Claimants and employers can now enter their username and password on one screen (first page), instead of having to utilize two screens to the enter required login information.
Individuals should go to the following websites to access the new login screens:
Copyright 2021 Nexstar Media Inc. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed.Sours: https://www.8newsnow.com/news/local-news/detr-updates-unemployment-insurance-website-with-new-look-improved-navigation/
What is Pandemic Unemployment Assistance (PUA)?
Pandemic Unemployment Assistance (PUA) is a new temporary federal program that is part of the Coronavirus Aid, Relief, and Economic Security (CARES) Act. The PUA program is available retroactive to February 2, 2020 through September 4, 2021 and provides benefits to eligible individuals.
PUA is separate from unemployment insurance and provides coverage only to individuals who are not eligible for regular unemployment insurance.
Who is Eligible for PUA?
PUA is available to Nevada workers who are unemployed, partially unemployed, unable to work or unavailable for work due to the COVID-19 pandemic and who are not eligible for unemployment insurance benefits. This includes many different groups of people:
- 1099 contract workers
- Gig workers
- Employees whose wages are not reported for unemployment insurance
- Employees who have not earned enough wages or worked enough hours for regular unemployment benefits
- Individuals who were going to start work but could not due to COVID-19 pandemic
What does it mean to be affected by COVID-19?
To be eligible for PUA, your ability or availability to work must be affected by COVID-19. There are several different ways this could happen:
- You have been diagnosed with or are experiencing symptoms of COVID-19 and are seeking a medical diagnosis;
- A member of your household has been diagnosed with COVID-19;
- You are providing care for a family member or a member of your household who has been diagnosed with COVID-19;
- Your child or other persons in the household for whom you are the primary caregiver is unable to attend school or another facility that is closed due to the COVID-19 pandemic, and directly prevents you from working;
- You are unable to reach your place of employment because of a quarantine or stay-at-home order due to the COVID-19 pandemic;
- You are unable to reach your place of employment because you have been advised by a health care provider to self-isolate or quarantine because you are positive for or may have had exposure to someone who has or is suspected of having COVID-19;
- You were scheduled to start a new job and do not have an existing job or are unable to reach the job as a direct result of the COVID-19 pandemic;
- You had to quit your job due to being diagnosed with COVID-19 and being unable to perform your work duties;
- Your place of employment is closed as a direct result of the COVID-19 pandemic;
- You are self-employed or an independent contractor and a slowdown in business due to COVID-19 has forced you to suspend operations;
- You were denied continued unemployment benefits because you refused to return to work or accept an offer of work at a worksite that, in either instance, is not in compliance with local, state, or national health and safety standards directly related to COVID-19. This includes but is not limited to, those related to facial mask wearing, physical distancing measures, or the provision of personal protective equipment consistent with public health guidelines;
- You provide services to an educational institution or educational service agency and are unemployed or partially unemployed because of volatility in the work schedule that is directly caused by the COVID-19 public health emergency. This includes, but is not limited to, changes in schedules and partial closures; or
- You are an employee and your hours have been reduced or you were laid off as a direct result of the COVID-19 public health emergency.
Who is not eligible for PUA?
Eligibility for PUA requires that an individual be unemployed, partially unemployed, or unable or unavailable to work in Nevada due to COVID-19, and that you not be eligible for any other unemployment insurance benefits. For example, you are not eligible for PUA if:
- If you are eligible for a regular UI claim, PEUC or SEB
- If you are able to work remotely without reduced pay
- If you are receiving paid sick leave or other leave benefits
- If you are unemployed, but not due to COVID-19
- If you were not working in Nevada at the time you became unemployed due to COVID-19 and do not have a bona fide job offer to work in Nevada that you were unable to start due to COVID-19
I am filing for PUA benefits. What can I expect?
At this time, the PUA system is taking initial applications for benefits. There will be a number of questions to help determine your eligibility for PUA, based on how you were affected by COVID-19, when you became unemployed, and what your attachment is to the Nevada labor market.
- Please use the earliest date that you became unemployed, partially unemployed, unable to work or unavailable for work due to COVID-19.
- Be honest in all your answers.
- Have documentation of all your earnings for the calendar year 2019 and 2020.
- If you choose to receive a debit card instead of direct deposit, the card will not be sent until a benefit week is paid.
It is against Federal Law to file for and receive benefits for Unemployment Insurance (including Pandemic Emergency Unemployment Compensation (PEUC) and State Extended Benefits (SEB)) at the same time as Pandemic Unemployment Assistance (PUA).
PLEASE NOTE: If you file for and receive benefits from both programs at the same time, you will be disqualified and liable for the overpayment. This may also constitute fraud which is a felony in Nevada.
How long will it take before I can get PUA payments?
DETR anticipates tens of thousands or even hundreds of thousands of applications being submitted; likely all at once. We will have staff trained and ready to start processing these applications. Each claim requires a review for each week of PUA eligibility and will take some time. The Division recommends checking the website and your PUA account for any current/updated changes. During the application process, you will have the option to choose between direct deposit, which will process more quickly, or you may choose to receive a new debit card which will not be sent until a benefit week is paid.
What kind of documentation do I need to provide to show my previous income?
Documents which show your total income for the entire year such as tax documents are preferable, as these will allow a quicker review of your total earnings. Acceptable documentation you can provide may include but is not limited to:
- W-2 or 1099 forms
- Tax returns
- Pay stubs
- Bank receipts
- Billing statements
Providing this documentation may increase your benefit amount based on a percentage of earnings. Documentation will need to be provided within the PUA application, documentation which has been sent to DETR through other means will not be transferred to PUA.
How do I participate in work search activities?
A work search is a good faith effort to find work and claimants are expected to use reasonable methods and conduct work search activities normal to their occupation. DETR has a number of programs and partners to help claimants with this process that includes training for a new high demand career, adult education and literacy programs, virtual support at Nevada JobConnect and in person support through Nevadaworks in Northern Nevada, and Workforce Connections in Southern Nevada.
For more information on work search activities, watch this video.
Review this document for resources on how to promote your business, get help with business mentoring, and many other resources for small businesses and gig workers.
To meet the work search requirement, you will need to complete a mixture of activities, most days of the week. Think about doing something each day, Monday through Friday.
- Create or update a resume
- Create a profile on freelance or gig work websites
- Participate in business networking
- Learn how to expand your business by connecting with free mentoring programs
- Connect with Small Business Administration resources
- Promote and market your business to gain new clients
Be sure to document your work search effort. You can download and print a work search log here.
Documenting your work search includes printing confirmation emails, writing down the name, address, phone number and contact you spoke to when applying for a job. If you take a test for a potential job or participate in training, note those efforts as well.
Please click here to file for PUA
Have more questions?
Work search requirements explained by Nevada Dept. of Employment
As the state, and the nation, enters a new period of transition and with effective safety mitigation efforts in place, the Nevada Department of Employment, Training and Rehabilitation (DETR) announces a return to the pre-pandemic work search requirement, for all claimants receiving unemployment benefits in both the regular Unemployment Insurance (UI) and the Pandemic Unemployment Assistance (PUA) programs. Work search requirements were relaxed in response to safety measures put in place at the beginning of the pandemic.
RELATED: No clear guidance on DETR job search requirement for self-employed Nevadans
Work Search Activity Required
The unemployment insurance program offers temporary, partial wage replacement, and is designed to be a bridge to a return to meaningful work. Beginning May 2, 2021 claimants will need to keep records that they are actively looking for work or participating in an approved training program. More information can be found at EmployNV.gov. For a list of common questions, visit ui.nv.gov [ui.nv.gov] and under Help and Resources go to Top Ten Work Search FAQs. See attachment named Top Ten Work Search FAQs.
RELATED: Nevada unemployment work search requirement worries some convention workers
In advance of the State goal to return to 100 percent capacity by June 1, 2021, economic demand for workers is increasing. “By September the COVID expanded unemployment benefits will expire, and it’s critical that we set claimants up for success by offering access to open positions in many industries, or training for a new career,” said Elisa Cafferata, Director of the Department of Employment, Training and Rehabilitation.
DETR has created a database of short term training programswhich can be completed by September when the additional federal unemployment assistance is set to expire. For current unemployment claimants, this training can be free, and it counts toward the work search requirement. A full list of training programs is available.
RELATED: DETR work search requirements creates mixed reactions from business owners, unemployed residents
Training for high demand occupations ranges from the medical field to truck driving, from workshops that last a few days to certificate programs lasting several months. For more information on registering for these programs see Nevadaworks in Northern Nevada, and Workforce Connections in Southern Nevada.
Work Search Activities
Other activities that count toward the work search requirements include, but are not limited to:
- Logging into EmployNV.gov to search for jobs among a database of ~40,000 open positions. Anyone receiving unemployment benefits (regular UI or PUA) has an existing registration in EmployNV.gov, so there is no need to create a new account.
- Build or update a resume.
- Submit a resume or apply to an open position.
- Use online networking sites, like LinkedIn, or job boards to network with potential employers.
- Participate in a virtual job networking event.
- PUA claimants could update profiles by logging into gig work platforms.
Out of state claimants will be required to register for employment services in their state until further notice. The regular UI program offers a waiver from the work search requirement for union workers who meet the following criteria:
- Claimant is a member, in good standing, of a union with a hiring hall.
- Claimant must provide union name, and union dues expiration date.
- Waiver is only allowable for a hiring hall union.
TIMELINE: Nevada Dept. of Employment and handling of pandemic unemployment claims
Help with Work Search
Claimants can access virtual support at the Nevada JobConnect Offices. For in person support, click here for Nevadaworks in Northern Nevada, and here for Workforce Connections in Southern Nevada. There is also in-person support for adult education and literacy programs.
Beginning May 3, 2021 the Nevada JobConnect website will be updated with a form claimants can use to receive personalized job search and training assistance.
Work search activity must be documented. In regular UI, claimants filing online at ui.nv.gov will be automatically prompted to record their weekly work search activities including date, business name/contact, business address, work type, method of contact (phone, email, etc.), and results.
PUA claimants can print the Work Search Activity Record available at ui.nv.gov under the tab “For UI Claimants” to track their work search tasks. Weekly records must be available upon request; failure to provide weekly records may result in delay or denial of benefits.
Work Search Explained
The work search requirement must be a "good faith" effort to find work and the claimant is expected to use reasonable methods and conduct work search activities normal to their occupation. DETR has a number of programs and partners to help claimants with this process including training, adult education and literacy programs, virtual support at the Nevada JobConnect Offices, and in person support through Nevadaworks in Northern Nevada, and Workforce Connections in Southern Nevada.
Suitable work is defined by state law (NRS 612.390) as employment that the claimant has the expected skills and abilities to perform and pays an amount that is normal for that occupation within that industry in the current labor market. Refusing an offer of suitable work is basis for denying unemployment benefits, and claimants will not be denied benefits it they are acting in good faith.
PUA and UI claimants are encouraged to use tools provided through EmployNV.gov as the system will automatically record work search activity.
For more information about acceptable documentation for work search activities, visit ui.nv.gov.
Claimants are encouraged to contact DETR’s call centers should they require assistance or have questions.
• Northern UI Claims Call Centers at (775) 684-0350; Southern UI Call Center: (702) 486-0350; Rural areas and Out-of-State: (888) 890-8211 between 8 a.m. and 8 p.m., Monday through Friday.
• Nevada’s Pandemic Unemployment Assistance program (PUA) Call Center at (800) 603-9681 or 775-298-6007 or 702-998-308 between 8 a.m. and 8 p.m., Monday through Friday, and Saturday between 8 a.m. and noon.
Gov pua employnv
DETR: Initial claims decline in Regular and Pandemic Unemployment Assistance programs; Continued claims see little change
For the week ending February 13, initial claims for unemployment insurance (UI) totaled 7,378, down 2,575 claims, or 25.9 percent, compared to the previous week’s total of 9,953 claims, according to finalized data from the Nevada Department of Employment, Training and Rehabilitation (DETR).
Through the week ending February 13, there have been a total of 851,469 initial claims filed since the week ending March 14, 2020.
Continued claims, which represent the current number of insured unemployed workers filing weekly for unemployment insurance benefits, totaled 77,310 claims, a decrease of 2,448 claims, or 3.1 percent, from the previous week’s total of 79,798. Little change has been seen in continued claims over the last two months.
Nevada’s Pandemic Emergency Unemployment Compensation (PEUC) program, which provides benefits to individuals who have exhausted their regular unemployment benefits, saw 59,448 claims filed in the week, a decline of 2,989 claims from last week’s total of 62,437. The passage of HR 133, Continued Assistance Act, 2021, updated the number of available benefit weeks for the PEUC program. Originally 13 weeks, starting the week ending January 2, claimants may be eligible for up to an additional 11 weeks of PEUC in certain circumstances.
Nevada’s State Extended Benefit (SEB) program currently provides up to 20 weeks of benefits to individuals in regular UI who have exhausted both their regular and PEUC program benefits. Nevada saw 73,899 claims filed in the week, an increase of 3,572 claims from a week ago. New guidance from the Department of Labor may require DETR to change the sequence of applying and paying out SEB benefits.
The insured unemployment rate for the regular UI program, which is the ratio of regular continued claims in a week to the total number of jobs covered by the unemployment insurance system (also known as covered employment), fell to 5.8 percent from the previous week’s rate of 6.0 percent. Including claimants in the benefit extension programs, the rate, more appropriately called the extended insured unemployment rate, was 15.9 percent. It should be noted that the calculation of the insured unemployment rate is different from that of the state’s total unemployment rate.
The Pandemic Unemployment Assistance (PUA) program, which provides benefits for self-employed, 1099 contract workers, and gig workers saw 12,432 initial claims filed in the week ending February 13, a decline of 23,028 claims, or 64.9 percent, from last week’s total of 35,460. Initial applications for the PUA program continue to be highly variable due to ongoing high levels of fraudulent applications. Through the week ending February 13, there have been a total of 1,080,544 PUA initial claims filed.
There were 99,931 PUA continued claims filed in the week ending February 13, a decrease of 23,026 claims, or 18.7 percent, from the previous week’s revised total of 122,957. Following the passage of HR 133, additional weeks of benefits were made available to PUA claimants which may explain the recent increases in continued claims.
To file for unemployment in the State of Nevada, please use the online application available 24/7 at http://ui.nv.gov/css.html. People unable to file online may file via telephone by calling a UI Claims Call
Center between 8 a.m. and 8 p.m., Monday through Friday. Northern UI Call Center: (775) 684-0350; Southern UI Call Center: (702) 486-0350; Rural areas and Out-of-State: (888) 890-8211. Claimants are encouraged to use the internet to file their UI claims, as it is the fastest and most convenient way to file and reserves the phone lines for individuals who are not able to file online. Online filing during non-peak hours, such as early mornings, at night or weekends is also highly recommended. To continue to receive benefits, claimants must file weekly.
DETR is actively working with law enforcement entities and the Department of Labor to detect, prevent and address unemployment fraud. Employers and individuals who believe they have been a victim of unemployment fraud, can file a report with the agency by visiting www.detr.nv.gov and selecting the Unemployment Fraud tab on the left under “Quick links” and clicking on “Report Fraud to DETR.” Once a report is filed with the Department of Employment, Training and Rehabilitation (DETR), nothing else is required by the reporting party. DETR will flag the account so payments are not issued. If needed, the Department may reach out for additional information. To view what additional steps individuals and employers can take if they believe a fraudulent claim has been filed, review DETR’s fraud flyer located on the Bulletin Board at www.detr.nv.gov.
Individuals who may have received a 1099-G who did not file a claim with the State of Nevada, or received an incorrect 1099-G from DETR, can file a report online with the agency by visiting www.detr.nv.gov, selecting the Unemployment Fraud tab on the left under “Quick links” and then clicking on “1099-G Correction Request.”
For Nevada workers who are self-employed, 1099 contract workers, and gig workers, Nevada’s Pandemic Unemployment Assistance program (PUA) is available. For further information regarding the PUA program visit, detr.nv.gov/pua#. Individuals will be able to file online at www.employnv.gov or call the PUA Call Center
at (800) 603-9681 or 775-298-6007 or 702-998-3081 between 8 a.m. and 8 p.m., Monday through Friday, and
Saturday between 8 a.m. and noon.
Claimants are encouraged to visit http://ui.nv.gov/css.html and detr.nv.gov/coronavirus to view important announcements and access essential resources. Online tutorial videos are also available in both English and Spanish and can be viewed on the Nevada Unemployment Insurance YouTube page.
Perfectly. And that all that time she herself does not find a place for herself. - Are you jerking off.
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