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OSHA Reporting Requirements at the Intersection of Workers’ Comp: When an Illness or Injury Is Work Related and Must Be Reported - On-Demand

OSHA Reporting Requirements at the Intersection of Workers’ Comp: When an Illness or Injury Is Work Related and Must Be Reported - On-Demand

Product Code: YSWA120518D

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OSHA Reporting Requirements at the Intersection of Workers’ Comp: When an Illness or Injury Is Work Related and Must Be Reported - On-Demand

Webinar now available On-Demand.


WEBINAR SNAPSHOT: Learn how OSHA’s injury and illness recordkeeping requirements intersect with workers’ compensation for purposes of completing the OSHA Form 300.



Recordable or not? That’s a central question safety and HR managers must ask when an injury or illness occurs at work. But, it’s not just a matter of being able to discern whether an incident resulted in “first aid” only or “medical treatment”; it’s also a matter of knowing whether an injury or illness is considered to be work-related.

OSHA’s definition of work-relatedness is complicated and includes a number of caveats and exceptions that can understandably trip up even the most seasoned of safety and HR professionals. For instance, what happens if a workers’ compensation insurer denies a claim? Does that have an impact on whether it’s recordable or not under OSHA rules? What about injuries to temporary workers or injuries that occur while an employee is on business travel?

Use this on-demand webinar, when Attorney Tracy Moon of Fisher Phillips LLP will explain how OSHA’s injury and illness recordkeeping requirements intersect with workers’ compensation so you’ll have a better understanding of how to determine whether an incident is considered work-related and must be recorded on the OSHA 300 log. 

You’ll learn how to:

  • Determine when an injury covered by workers’ compensation insurance is or is not recordable on your OSHA 300
  • Navigate recordkeeping for an injury covered by worker’s compensation insurance where the injured employee is terminated for violation of a company safety policy
  • Determine when record employee injuries that occur during off-site work-related meetings and events on your OSHA 300 log
  • Properly manage OSHA 300 recordkeeping for injuries to contractors and temporary workers

About Your Presenter:

Tracy Moon

Tracy L. Moon, Jr., Esq.
Partner
Fisher Phillips LLP

Tracy Moon, a partner in Fisher Phillips’ Atlanta office, represents employers in all aspects of labor and employment law. His experience includes representation of employers before state and federal trial and appellate courts in matters under Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, the Age Discrimination in Employment Act (ADEA), Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), Family and Medical Leave Act (FMLA), and a variety of state law wrongful discharge, contract and tort claims. Mr. Moon also represents employers before the National Labor Relations Board and other government agencies, including the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) and Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA).

Mr. Moon counsels and trains employers on labor and employment law, including conducting on-site compliance inspections and in-house management training programs. He is a frequent speaker at various employment and labor law programs.


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