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A round-up of key workers' comp developments in three states.
Lack of evidence sinks injured workers' claim of serious and willful misconduct.
A stroke can be considered a compensable injury in certain circumstances.
Employee claims that her parking lot injury triggered the special hazards exception of the coming and going rule.
The issue of D&O coverage and exclusions during bankruptcy proceedings is far from cut and dried.
Eight thought leaders in the workers' comp industry share their top issues of concerns for the coming years.
Employer's immunity from lawsuit extends to coworker responsible for injury.
An employee who was kidnapped and assaulted sued her employer, claiming the attack did not arise out of her employment.
Independent medical review trumped treating physician's opinion about hernia.
Injured employer's wife seeks retroactive reimbursement for attendant care services she provided to her husband.
When a part-time employer is injured on the job, the employer must pay benefits against his full-time job as well.
Injured employee tries to make an end run around exclusive remedy doctrine because of subcontractor relationship.
Because there was no official "terrorism" certification, policy exclusions were not triggered.
A superstorm plows toward a manufacturer. Will it be a rain or wind event?
A flight attendant's injury from a turbulent flight is the latest in a lengthy list of prior accidents.
Insurers can save by subrogating disaster claims.
Obesity's classification as a disease raises a host of new risk management challenges.
Training programs for claims practitioners are in need of improvement.
An explosion shakes a retailer's business continuity. What is their next move?
A 33-year-old agro-economist's travel to Afghanistan ends in tragedy.