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Injury and Illness Recordkeeping in California: Key State Differences and Upcoming Developments - On-Demand

Injury and Illness Recordkeeping in California: Key State Differences and Upcoming Developments - On-Demand

Product Code: YOWA082819D

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Injury and Illness Recordkeeping in California: Key State Differences and Upcoming Developments - On-Demand

Webinar now available On-Demand.


WEBINAR SNAPSHOT: Learn how to stay compliant with Cal/OSHA’s injury and illness recordkeeping requirements and how key state differences and upcoming developments may increase your compliance burden and legal risks.


 

Cal/OSHA and the California State Legislature have recently taken steps toward implementing stricter injury and illness recordkeeping requirements than its federal counterpart, and more may be on the way.

Employers in California may now be cited for recordkeeping lapses during the full 5-year record retention period thanks to a rule implemented in response to the overturn of federal OSHA’s Volks rule under the Congressional Review Act.

And recently, Cal/OSHA held an advisory meeting to consider whether it should require employers in the state to electronically submit injury and illness data from Cal/OSHA 300 logs and 301 incident reports—requirements that were recently rescinded at the federal level. It is more critical than ever for employers in California to understand and follow their injury and illness recordkeeping obligations and stay apprised of ongoing rulemaking in this area.

Use this on-demand webinar where two Cal/OSHA attorneys from Conn Maciel Carey LLP will explain key state differences and what’s coming on Cal/OSHA’s regulatory horizon with respect to injury and illness recordkeeping in California.

You’ll learn how to:

  • Follow California’s stricter requirements for severe injury reporting
  • Identify the differences between federal and California injury and illness recordkeeping requirements
  • Recognize the impact of: Cal/OSHA’s:
  • May 2019 Notice of Proposed Rulemaking regarding the Electronic Recordkeeping Rule on your electronic recordkeeping burden
  • Change to the definition of “occurrence” as it pertains to injury and illness recordkeeping violations—and how it changes employers’ exposure to citations and fines under an expanded statute of limitations
  • Maintain complete, accurate, and compliant injury and illness records

About Your Presenters

Daniel DeaconDaniel C. Deacon, Esq. 
Associate 
Conn Maciel

Daniel C. Deacon is an Associate in the Washington, DC office of Conn Maciel Carey LLP working in both the Labor and Employment and OSHA practice groups.
He advises and represents employers on a wide range of employment-related issues, including wage and hour disputes, claims of discrimination and harassment, compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), the Affordable Care Act (ACA), and the Family Medical Leave Act (FMLA). He also helps employers develop and implement effective workplace policies and safety and health programs.    

Additionally, Deacon represents and advises employers during inspections and investigations conducted by the federal Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) and state OSHA programs, responds to notices from OSHA about employee complaints of safety hazards, and represents employers in OSHA litigation, including citation contests and administrative hearings. He also helps employers develop safety and health programs and policies, and conducts presentations on a variety of workplace safety topics.

Megan ShakedMegan S. Shaked, Esq.
Associate 
Conn Maciel

Megan Stevens Shaked is an Associate in the San Francisco office of Conn Maciel Carey LLP. She represents employers on a wide range of employment matters, including claims of discrimination and harassment, wrongful termination, wage and hour violations and whistle blowing. She also conducts workplace harassment prevention training and counsels employers on personnel matters such as the development of employee handbooks, hiring and termination decisions, and wage and hour compliance. 

Shaked represents clients in inspections, investigations and enforcement actions involving Cal/OSHA.  She also represents clients against claims brought by patrons alleging lack of accessibility under Title III of the ADA and the California Unruh and Disabled Persons Acts.