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Top OSHA Recordkeeping Mistakes of 2019: Key Pain Points to Avoid for 2020

Top OSHA Recordkeeping Mistakes of 2019: Key Pain Points to Avoid for 2020

Product Code: YSWA112019

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Top OSHA Recordkeeping Mistakes of 2019: Key Pain Points to Avoid for 2020

Live Webinar: Wednesday, November 20, 2019

1:30 p.m. to 3:00 p.m. Eastern / 10:30 a.m. to 12:00 p.m. Pacific


WEBINAR SNAPSHOT: Learn how to avoid OSHA compliance pitfalls and keep employees safe on multi-employer and joint employer worksites.


 

OSHA recordkeeping is a top pain point for employers. From deciphering the nuances of whether an injury is recordable to maintaining logs to reporting fatalities and severe injuries, the opportunities for missteps are numerous.

With OSHA’s electronic recordkeeping rule fully in effect, the stakes are now higher than ever.

And, willful or repeat violations could now cost your company up to $132,598, and OSHA’s Site-Specific Targeting Program uses injury and illness data to target employers for programmed inspections based on higher-than-average injury rates and failure to submit electronic records if required to do so.

Join us on November 20 for an all-new webinar with Ray Perez of Jackson Lewis who will explain the latest OSHA recordkeeping mistakes from 2019 to avoid in 2020.

You’ll learn how to:

  • Correctly complete OSHA Forms 300, 300A, and 301
  • Identify when a severe injury or fatality must be reported to OSHA
  • Determine whether your establishment is required to submit injury and illness data electronically
  • Distinguish between first aid and medical treatment, work-related and non-work-related injuries, and other common sticking points

About Your Presenter

Raymond (Ray) Raymond Perez II, Esq.
Of Counsel
Jackson Lewis P.C.

Raymond (Ray) Perez II, Of Counsel with Jackson Lewis’ Atlanta office, practices in all areas of labor and employment law with a focus on FLSA/Wage-Hour laws, employment discrimination, immigration matters, unemployment compensation, occupational safety and health (OSHA), affirmative action programs and policies (OFCCP), employment policies and handbooks, personnel and Form I-9 audits, contract issues, federal contractor provisions and responsibilities, litigation in all forums and litigation avoidance and defense management.