Other than the bank fee (which they evidently paid), they do not owe you any more for the delay--or to be more technical, they would owe you the current savings account interest rate on that amount of money for that amount of time, since you were deprived of 5 - 7 days of possible investment of it. Of course, since interest rates in 2017 - 18 on savings accounts have been around 1.75% per year, if the employer delayed sending you, for example $2,000 for 6 days (which is 1/60th of a year), the interest on that would be $2,000 x 0.0175 x 1/60 = $0.58 (58 cents)...hardly worth taking action about. They only owe you for the actual loss you incurred; i.e. for the loss of use of your funds. That loss is so trivial it may as well as $0.
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