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A man working outdoors injured himself falling from a tree. The court was left to decide whether the injury fell within the scope of his employment.
A new designation recognizes the need for skills in absence management.
The most recent revision to OSHA’s reporting and recordkeeping rule may turn certain common safety practices into regulatory violations.
Workers will continue getting hurt, and good workers’ comp managers will keep looking for ways to heal them.
More states are offering workers’ comp benefits to first responders suffering from post-traumatic stress.
The court considers whether an off-premises injury occurred within the course of employment.
Predictive analytics models are useless if their implementation lacks the necessary resources.
Physical contact between students and teachers in one Minnesota school district tripled over the past five years.
Advanced medical technology is costly, but greatly improves quality of life for workers with catastrophic injuries.
Determining whether an injury was caused by work is fraught with difficulty.
For the 2016 Teddy Award winners, employees are a key part of the secret to their success.
Identifying and understanding an employee's behavioral and social issues will enhance recovery.
Building a solid safety and injury management program requires full engagement and constant follow-up.
A look back at every Teddy Award-winning organization, dating back to the program's inception in 1994.
Working through realistic scenarios, veteran workers' compensation experts pointed out flaws in claims management.
Return to work should be an active part of the recovery process, not just the end goal.
On the eve of the NWCDC, nearly 400 gathered for insights on what's standing in the way of closing the gender gap.
American Airlines needed to take aggressive action to resolve 6,000 lingering workers' compensation claims.
Progressive companies focus on behavioral health issues to enhance recovery from workers’ compensation injuries.
For Disney's Tim East, the way forward is to change the way we think about — and talk about — workers' compensation.