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.
Employers look to the DMEC conference to share real-world problems and solutions with their peers in the trenches.
Hospital-system mergers reduce competition, elevating the importance of cost-containment measures for workers' comp payers.
It’s not news that the opioid epidemic continues to spread. But nurses know how to intervene and stop addiction.
Although he only played two games in California, this football player claimed the state had jurisdiction over his injury claim. The court had to decide.
The number of gig economy workers is growing in the U.S. But their classification as contractors leaves many without workers’ comp, unemployment protection or other benefits.
After a life-changing injury, emotional barriers can hinder a person’s ability to re-enter the workforce. Focus on psychosocial factors is vital.
Mega-loss claims and medical marijuana are workers' comp challenges that are here to stay. See our map of the top current exposures plotted by frequency and impact.
When a city employee faints after using an e-cigarette during his break, his employer refuses to cover the incident under workers' comp.
Some suggest hallucinogenic drugs can cure depression plaguing injured workers.
Telemedicine has become a 'buzzword' in workers' comp. But is it really cutting costs and creating positive results in claims?
Before you pitch a new safety initiative to the C-suite, understand what you want to achieve and have a detailed roadmap to get you there.
Younger business owners were raised on technology. Now they’re using it to their advantage, including how they keep their people safe at work.
A nation that benefits from the labor of undocumented workers should also care for them when they're injured in the course of performing that labor.
The court disagrees when a volunteer driver argues that her weekly mileage reimbursement constitutes income and should make her eligible for workers' comp.
Evidence-based medicine ensures positive outcomes for patients, employers and workers’ comp payers.
Pre-existing conditions, failure to report an injury in a timely manner and no medical evidence of injury are just some reasons why claims are denied.
Denied workers' comp claims that are converted to paid claims can cost up to 50 percent more.
One nurse case manager found her calling later in life, bringing life experience, passion and drive to workers’ comp claims.
When a worker dies while driving a company truck to work, the court is asked to decide if the going and coming rule bars his wife from claiming benefits.
Claims involving chronic pain require a customized approach to avoid stalled progress and snowballing costs.