News & Analysis as of

What Do OSHA’s Revised Recordkeeping and Reporting Rules Really Mean for Retailers?

As of January 1, 2015, OSHA’s recordkeeping and reporting requirements will change fairly dramatically, and retail is among the industries that will be impacted by these changes....more

OSHA Wants to Change Recordkeeping Rule to Pursue Violations for Up to Five Years After They Occur

Under current OSHA rules, employers must keep and retain certain records of workplace injuries, and if an employer neglects to keep the required records, OSHA can issue citations for the employer’s lack of compliance....more

Three OSHA Rule Changes all Employers Need to Be Aware of Heading Into 2015

Effective January 1, 2015, two new rules will go into effect by the U.S. Department of Labor – Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) that will impact most all employers. One rule relates to recordkeeping and...more

Tennessee OSHA Adopts new Federal Rules on Injury Reporting

In a recent blog post, John Martin, a shareholder in Washington, D.C. and a member of the firm’s Workplace Safety and Health Practice Group, discussed the federal Occupational Safety and Health Administration’s (OSHA)...more

OSHA Expands Reporting and Recordkeeping Requirements

Effective January 1, 2015, the revised Occupational Safety & Health Administration recordkeeping and reporting rules will go into effect, expanding injury reporting requirements and imposing recordkeeping requirements on...more

OSHA Revises Rule on Injury and Illness Reporting and Recordkeeping - What Employers Need to Know Now About the Changes Effective...

On Jan. 1, 2015, the U.S. Department of Labor’s Occupational Safety and Health Administration’s (OSHA) final rule takes effect requiring employers to notify OSHA within eight hours, when an employee is killed on the job; and...more

Are You On OSHA’s New List?

Recently, OSHA announced a revision to its recordkeeping requirements. The revision updates the list of industries required to keep injury and illness records. The new requirements go into effect on January 1, 2015. Some...more

OSHA Revises Its Recordkeeping Rule

Employers must report to the federal Occupational Safety and Health Administration all work-related deaths within eight hours and all in-patient hospitalizations, amputations and losses of an eye within 24 hours under a newly...more

Will OSHA's New Injury Reporting Rules Discourage Post-Accident Drug Testing?

As previously reported in EmployNews, in August the federal Occupational Safety and Health Administration issued an advance notice of proposed rulemaking that would eventually result in significant changes to the agency’s...more

When an Employee Requests FMLA Leave for a Workplace Injury, Is the Employer Required to Report it as an OSHA Event?

An issue that implicates both the FMLA and OSHA? Normally, I’d yawn and take a cat nap along with you. But this one is sufficiently interesting: If an employee returns FMLA medical certification confirming the need for...more

OSHA Announces New Requirements For Reporting Workplace Injuries

Recently, the United States Department of Labor’s Occupational Safety & Health Administration (“OSHA”) announced new requirements for the reporting of workplace injuries that are slated to take effect on January 1, 2015. ...more

Fatality and Severe Injury Reporting: OSHA's New Rule Eliminates All Exemptions

OSHA recently finalized revisions to its recordkeeping rule that have greatly expanded the requirements for reporting work-related fatalities and severe injuries. The new rule, which becomes effective January 1, 2015,...more

Violation of OSHA Standards Now More Costly in Wisconsin

Last week, the Wisconsin Supreme Court resolved its first case of the year. It affirmed, by an equally divided court, the published opinion of the court of appeals in Sohn v. LIRC, 350 Wis. 2d 469. The Wisconsin Court of...more

OSHA Expands Employers' Reporting Requirements for Work-Related Injuries and Fatalities

On Sept. 11, 2014, the U.S. Department of Labor’s Occupational Safety and Health Administration (“OSHA”) announced revisions to its rule that requires employers to notify OSHA when employees suffer a work-related...more

OSHA Issues Final Rules On Reporting Injuries In The Workplace

OSHA recently passed new rules requiring employers to notify OSHA of a fatality within eight (8) hours of the death. The new rules also require employers to file a report with OSHA for each in-patient hospitalization of an...more

Time Crunch: OSHA Shortens Reporting Deadlines for Workplace Injuries

The Occupational Safety and Health Administration (“OSHA”) has announced a final rule that significantly alters employers’ obligations for reporting workplace injuries to the agency. Under the new rule, employers must notify...more

OSHA Expands Injury Reporting Obligations

Depending upon the nature of your business, it is likely subject to many different, and sometimes overlapping, federal, state and even local regulatory programs. If you are regulated by the “alphabet soup” of acronym-laden...more

OSHA significantly changes reporting rules for injury and illness

On September 18, 2014, the Occupational Safety and Health Administration ("OSHA") published a Final Rule relating to injury and illness reporting, that includes significant changes to the reporting requirements. The revisions...more

New OSHA Reporting Mandate Includes Single Employee Hospitalization

Prior to January 1, 2015, employers should take steps to ensure compliance with a significant new OSHA rule that requires employers to notify OSHA within 24 hours of the in-patient hospitalization of more than one employee or...more

Electronic Recordkeeping: OSHA Manages to Make a Bad Proposal Even Worse

In November 2013, the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) proposed regulations requiring employers to submit injury and illness data electronically, rather than maintain paper OSHA Form 300 logs of...more

OSHA Expands Mandatory Reporting Requirements to Encompass Individual Employee Hospitalizations, Amputations, and Eye Loss

In 2001, the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) adopted a regulation requiring employers to report to their local OSHA office any work-related incidents that resulted in an employee death or the in-patient...more

OSHA's Expanding Reach: New Record-Keeping Rules to Dramatically Increase the Number of Reportable Events

Until very recently, OSHA only required employers to notify it of work-related fatalities and incidents involving the in-patient hospitalization of three (3) or more employees. Employers were not required to report single...more

OSHA Issues Final Rules on New Injury Reporting Requirements

Last Friday, the federal Occupational Safety and Health Administration issued final rules making significant changes to its injury and illness recording and reporting regulations. The current rule requires employers to report...more

OSHA Announces Final Rule On Recording Requirements

On September 11, 2014, OSHA released its final rule for Occupational Injury and Illness Recording and Reporting Requirements. The rule, which takes effect on January 1, 2015, makes two important changes that tighten OSHA’s...more

OSHA Announces New Injury and Illness Reporting Requirements and Recordkeeping Exemptions

On September 11, 2014, the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) announced a final rule containing two amendments to the Agency's injury and illness recordkeeping and reporting regulations that will go into...more

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