The best of R&I and around the web, handpicked by our editors.
White papers, service directory and conferences for the R&I community.
Web replica of the print magazine.
An exploratory program may help identify answers for some of the thorny issues surrounding medical marijuana in workers' comp.
Determining total cost of risk has value; getting your hands on the right data set is the challenge.
NWCDC 2017 offers an array of diverse solutions to the challenges facing the workers’ compensation and disability realm.
Two recent court decisions have claims payers talking: Should injured employees be able to choose their preferred pharmacy?
One case manager found a way to ground her free-spirited patient without dampening his independent streak.
Determining it may be inexact; pursuing it merits attention.
Without input from injured workers it's unclear whether the treatment of occupational illnesses and injuries achieves the most favorable outcomes possible.
Workers’ comp insurers want to know if marijuana can effect better outcomes than opioids.
Employers are urged to proceed with caution when returning to hurricane damaged properties.
Rapidly shifting leave laws make it important to define terms as companies look to build their paid leave programs.
Washington State pilots the use of alternative treatment for lower back pain.
Cumulative Trauma, or CT claims, continue to harm workers and drive up costs. Defending against these claims means reducing, through analytics and engineering, the chance that workers get hurt to begin with.
Creating a “safe space” for injured workers returning to the job is a concept deserving a spotlight.
A Kentucky Supreme Court ruling confirms and codifies employee choice in matters of pharmacy.
Eliminating missed medical appointments can significantly reduce claims costs and improve outcomes for injured workers.
This year’s presentations offer timely and diverse solutions to the challenges facing the workers’ compensation and disability realm.
A federal court ruled the EEOC failed to justify its reasoning for wellness rules that coerce workers into disclosing health and genetic information.
While ergonomic rules never became law, the idea alone fueled a nationwide awareness.
Dispensers are using loopholes to circumvent reforms. But PBMs and payers are pushing back.
A workers’ comp insurer lost its bid to keep the details of a high profile case out of the media.