Blog

Worker’s Compensation

Ontario: Does the WSIB bar lawsuits for employment related stress? Apparently (in some cases)
December 11, 2019
Historically, workers’ compensation law placed a highly restrictive definition on traumatic mental stress injuries, which meant as a practical matter very few stress claims would ever be allowed.
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Employers Who Utilize Temporary Or Loaned Employees Are Now Potentially Liable For Third Party Claims Brought By An Injured Employee
January 29, 2018
On January 9, 2018, District III of the Wisconsin Court of Appeals decided that Wis. Stat. § 102.29(6)(b)1 allows an injured temporary employee to choose between filing a worker’s compensation claim and suing the temporary employer for tort damages.
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Alabama Worker's Comp Law Struck Down
May 9, 2017
In a potentially monumental decision, on May 8th, Jefferson County Circuit Judge Pat Ballard struck down the Alabama Worker's Compensation Act as unconstitutional.
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Wisconsin Surpreme Court Defines "Substantial Fault" Standard for Unemployment Insurance and Worker's Compensation Matters
May 9, 2017
On May 4, 2017, the Wisconsin Supreme Court released a long–awaited decision in Lela Operton vs. LIRC, 2017 WI 46, the first Supreme Court interpretation of Wisconsin’s “substantial fault” standard.
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Tweets Follow

Jul 02

Masks/Face Coverings in the Workplace - What Can Employers Require? https://t.co/EbL3alu0ss

Jul 01

DOL Broadly Defines When a Summer Camp or Program is a Child’s Place of Care for FFCRA Leave https://t.co/M3j857Ky3R

Jun 30

“Transfer” Following Job Elimination Triggered Non-Compete Countdown https://t.co/mCBXUVH9jc