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Here are the top lessons workers’ comp pros have learned about COVID-19, its impact on the workplace and on how to help employees get back to work after illness.
Music festivals are high-profit, high-risk events. Mistakes can sink an entire show and put lives in danger.
While ergonomic rules never became law, the idea alone fueled a nationwide awareness.
Inexperience and high turnover rates among youth workers are safety risks. Employers must continue to seek out training methods to prevent injury.
Managing company culture will be very important in getting workers to use wearables.
Decisions on marijuana policy are shifting, leaving employers concerned about maintaining safe and drug-free workplaces.
A Texas A&M study concludes that effective ergonomic guidelines must take BMI into account.
The degree to which companies can effectively collect data on their employees hinges upon trust and transparency.
A hospital fired an injured nurse. Now it faces a disability discrimination complaint.
A recent webinar offered an outline of legal and regulatory changes that employers should be aware of.
The debate over how long incident data should be maintained misses the point of why the data matters.
Slip and fall prevention programs must interweave all of the factors contributing to the risk.
As risks grow globally, companies must increase focus on the perils that may face their employees abroad.
Collaborative robots, known as cobots, are rapidly expanding in the workforce due to their versatility. But they bring with them liability concerns.
Liberty Mutual appears to be the first carrier to create a workflow process for evaluating medical marijuana expense reimbursement requests.
More employers are taking formal steps toward addressing the workplace cost of distracted driving.
Knowing whether someone used marijuana recreationally or for medicinal purposes is not really the point. Making sure workplaces are safe, is.
The mini-trend of microdosing LSD has troubling implications for workplace safety and health.
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.
Physical contact between students and teachers in one Minnesota school district tripled over the past five years.