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OSHA 300 Recordkeeping: Common Mistakes and Compliance Traps to Avoid - On-Demand

OSHA 300 Recordkeeping: Common Mistakes and Compliance Traps to Avoid - On-Demand

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OSHA 300 Recordkeeping: Common Mistakes and Compliance Traps to Avoid - On-Demand

Webinar now available On-Demand.

WEBINAR SNAPSHOT: Learn how to comply with OSHA recordkeeping filing deadlines and avoid common mistakes and compliance traps concerning calendar year 2019 OSHA 300 logs and Form 300A postings.

It likely goes without saying that injury and illness recordkeeping is a major “pain point” for safety and HR managers. From determining which injuries are recordable to managing electronic submission requirements, avoiding retaliation claims, and creating a reasonable, effective procedure for employees to report injuries, there are many opportunities for missteps.

And, with OSHA receiving data from employers required to submit records electronically—data that it uses to target enforcement efforts under the Site-Specific Targeting Program—the stakes are higher than ever.

Now is the perfect time to get up to speed because employers must compile calendar year 2019 OSHA 300 logs and create and post the Form 300A by February 1, 2020. The submission deadline for employers covered under the electronic recordkeeping rule is also approaching fast (March 2).

Use this on-demand webinar with Attorney Melanie Paul of Jackson Lewis who will explain the compliance traps and OSHA 300 recordkeeping mistakes you never want to make.

After attending this webinar, you’ll be able to:

  • Identify the characteristics that make an injury or illness recordable and the common gray areas that often trip up employers
  • Ensure that your injury reporting procedure is reasonable according to OSHA’s criteria
  • Determine whether your organization is required to submit data to OSHA electronically by March 2, 2020
  • Accurately complete your OSHA 300 log, 301 reports, and 300A annual summary
  • Recognize the enforcement risks of injury and illness recordkeeping mistakes and avoid the most common pitfalls

About Your Presenter

Melanie Paul, Esq. 
Of Counsel 
Jackson Lewis, P.C.

Melanie L. Paul is Of Counsel in the Atlanta, Georgia office of Jackson Lewis P.C.  Her practice focuses on occupational safety and health and wage and hour issues.  Her clients benefit from her unique inside experience as a trial attorney for the U.S. Department of Labor (DOL) for more than a decade. 

During Paul’s time with the DOL, she regularly appeared at hearings and trials before federal administrative tribunals and federal district courts throughout the southeastern United States in matters of Occupational Safety and Health (OSHA) law, Mine Safety and Health (MSHA) law, whistleblower and federal wage and hour matters.  She also defended agency management against allegations of employment discrimination and prohibited personnel practices before the EEOC and the MSPB.  While at the DOL, she was the Criminal OSHA Coordinator for the southeastern region and worked with U.S. Department of Justice to have Occupational Safety and Health cases criminally prosecuted. 

Prior to working at the DOL, Paul gained invaluable trial experience as an Assistant District Attorney in Fulton County, Atlanta, Georgia where she tried felony criminal jury cases.  She also was a law clerk to U.S. Magistrate Judge Linda T. Walker for the U.S. District Court in the Northern District of Georgia, where she worked on predominantly employment discrimination cases.