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California: OSHA Injury and Illness Recordkeeping and Reporting Master Class

California: OSHA Injury and Illness Recordkeeping and Reporting Master Class

Product Code: SCA10072019


1st Attendee $549.00*
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$549.00
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California: OSHA Injury and Illness Recordkeeping and Reporting Master Class

On Site Seminar:
October 7, 2019 | Los Angeles, CA

Recordkeeping is important to a variety of organizational operations, but when it comes to occupational safety and health, it’s required. OSHA’s recordkeeping standards and regulations mandates that companies record occupational injuries and illnesses and report certain incidents to the agency. Aside from OSHA’s Part 1904 requirements, there are many additional recordkeeping and documentation mandates and best practices that, if ignored, can trigger penalties as high as $129,336 per violation. Knowing the important elements of these critical standards is key to an effective safety and health program and to avoid civil and criminal penalties for noncompliance.

This full day program will address issues including:

I. Purpose and overview of OSHA's rule 1904 Recordkeeping and Reporting Occupational Injuries and Illnesses, including the latest on implementation of Electronic Recordkeeping rule

II. The anti-retaliation provisions of the e-Recordkeeping Rule, and their practical impact on reporting procedures, incentive and discipline programs, worker drug testing and Section 11(c) rights

III. Recent changes to OSHA’s “continuing violation” rule, and pending legislation to amend the OSH Act with respect to enforcement of recordkeeping rules

IV. Regulated Companies and Industries, Temporary Agencies and Union Hiring Halls: Understanding the recordkeeping and reporting requirements that apply to each type of entity, the limited exemptions for small businesses, low-hazard industries, how OSHA recording and workers’ compensation laws interface, and more

V. What is Recordable? The differences between “first aid” and “medical treatment,” how to determine whether an injury or illness is work-related, and more

VI. What is immediately reportable as a Severe Injury, and how to deal with completion of OSHA RRI forms

VII. OSHA 300, 301 and 300A Forms: Who must complete the forms, best practices for completing them correctly, and how to avoid becoming your company’s designated felon

VIII. Most common OSHA injury and illness recordkeeping mistakes to avoid, and tips for effective root cause incident analysis to ensure accurate reporting

IX. Most common documentation errors relating to LOTO, PPE assessment, medical evaluations and exposure monitoring results, hearing conservation programs, hazard communication, workplace inspections, worker training and more

X. Best practices for non-mandatory records and documentation, including principles of legal privilege for safety audits, consultant recommendations, record retention and destruction policies



This master class is being offered as a pre-conference workshop to CalOSHA 2019. Register for the full event here!https://store.blr.com/cal-osha-summit

This master class is being offered as a pre-conference workshop to CalOSHA 2019. Register for the full event here!

 

 

Agenda

Registration and Continental Breakfast 
7:30 a.m. – 8:30 a.m. 

Overview and Introductions 
8:30 a.m. 

Purpose and overview of Cal/OSHA’s Recordkeeping and Reporting Occupational Injuries and Illnesses rule (8 CCR 14300) 
Including the latest on implementation of Electronic Recordkeeping rule. 

Break 
10:30 a.m. – 10:45 a.m. 

The Antiretaliation Provisions under California law and Fed OSHA’s E-Recordkeeping Rule
Learn their practical impact on reporting procedures, incentive and discipline programs, post-accident drug testing, and Section 11(c) rights. 

Similarities and Differences between Cal/OSHA and Fed OSHA’s E-Recordkeeping Rule
You’ll learn which employers have to submit data, what data must be submitted, and how anti-retaliation is addressed. 

Recent Changes to Cal/OSHA’s “Continuing Violation” Rule—and the Application of the Federal OSH Act with Respect to Enforcement of the Recordkeeping Rule
The latest for avoiding compliance pitfalls under Cal/OSHA’s “continuing violation” rule and how to manage OSHA recordkeeping audits. Also, covers pending legislation to amend the OSH Act with respect to enforcement of recordkeeping rules. 

Regulated Companies and Industries, Temporary Agencies and Union Hiring Halls
Recordkeeping and reporting requirements that apply to each type of entity, the limited exemptions for small businesses, low-hazard industries, and how OSHA recordkeeping and workers’ compensation laws interface, and more. 

What’s recordable?
The differences between “first aid” and “medical treatment,” how to determine whether an injury or illness is work-related, and more. 

What’s Immediately Reportable as a Serious Injury
Learn how to deal with Cal/OSHA incident investigations under 8 CCR 342

Best Practices for Non-mandatory Records and Documentation

Lunch Break (on your own) 
12:00 p.m. – 1:00 p.m. 

Cal/OSHA 300, 301 and 300A Forms—and Avoiding Criminal Penalties 
Effectively manage how your records are created, signed and maintained in order to comply with the latest requirements, including who must complete the forms, best practices for completing them correctly, and how to avoid certifying inaccurate recordkeeping data. 

Break 
2:30 p.m. – 2:45 p.m. 

Most Common Cal/OSHA Injury and Illness Recordkeeping Mistakes to Avoid 

Tips for effective root cause incident analysis to ensure accurate reporting related to LOTO, PPE assessment, medical evaluations and exposure monitoring results, hearing conservation programs, hazard communication, workplace inspections, and worker training. 

Best Practices for Non-mandatory Records and Documentation 
Principles of legal privilege for safety audits, consultant recommendations, record retention and destruction policies, under federal and state law. 

Debriefing and Final Questions 
3:45 p.m. – 4:00 p.m. 

Your Washington Faculty: Attoneys with Conn Maciel Carey LLP

Andrew SommerAndrew Sommer, Esq. 
Mr. Sommer advises employers on a wide range of employment-related issues, and defends employers in administrative proceedings, arbitration and litigation at both the state and federal level. His practice includes Disability Discrimination and Public Access, Whistleblower Statutes, Discrimination and Harassment, Wage and Hour Law, OSHA and Employment Counseling. Mr. Sommer has served as pro bono counsel for community nonprofits and served on the boards of Central City Hospitality House and La Raza Centro Legal. 

Lindsay DiSalvoLindsay DiSalvo, Esq.
Ms. DiSalvo is an Associate in the Washington, DC office of Conn Maciel Carey LLP. Ms. DiSalvo represents and advises employers in all aspects of the employer-employee relationship including wage and hour disputes, claims of employment discrimination, and compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act. Ms. DiSalvo also reviews and revises employee handbooks and workplace policies and procedures, and prepares separation and settlement agreements. In addition, Ms. DiSalvo represents employers during inspections and investigations conducted by the federal Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) and state OSHA programs, and handles the full range of OSHA litigation, from citation contests to administrative hearings. Ms. DiSalvo also advises and counsels employers in responding to notices from OSHA about employee complaints of safety hazards, and helps develop and audit safety and health programs.

Program Location and Date

When: October 7, 2019
Where: DoubleTree by Hilton Los Angeles Downtown
20 South Los Angeles Street
Los Angeles, CA  90012
Phone: 213-629-1200