Workers’ compensation is a system of no-fault insurance that provides medical and monetary benefits to employees (or their survivors) who sustain work-related injuries, diseases or death. Workers’ compensation is governed by state law.
Summer weekends call for outdoor entertaining and backyard pool parties. Both are enjoyable but can mean added liabilities not covered by your standard policy. At TFIG we want you to be prepared; here’s the basics on personal umbrella liability. Trust in us to protect your fun.
This Workplace Safety Regulation manual will serve as a guide to some general federal OSHA standards as well as some Connecticut workplace safety laws that fall outside of the scope of the federal OSHA program. This guide is not meant to be exhaustive or construed as legal advice, but will be a helpful tool in complying with your general employer workplace safety and health responsibilities. Continue reading “Workplace Safety Regulation”→
Many spend their weekend days basking in the sun while others are out working in it. July is National UV Safety month, check out these tips from TFIG to educate outdoor workers about staying safe in the sun. Trust in us to protect your employees.
As a responsible employer, you need to react quickly to workplace incidents with a prescribed investigation procedure for finding root causes and implementing corrective actions. Taking quick and planned actions can demonstrate your company’s commitment to the safety and health of your employees, and your willingness to improve your safety and health management programs to prevent future incidents.
The European Union’s (EU) upcoming General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) came into force on May 25, 2018, and requires U.S. businesses to protect EU citizens’ personal data. Even if you don’t think you’re at risk, seemingly innocent data such as online addresses from EU users could expose you to severe fines.
Industry experts annually examine what outside influences and trends have the greatest impact on the market. This information is important, as it outlines key risks for both insurers and organizations to watch as the year progresses.
On April 30, 2018, the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) announced it will require all establishments affected by the electronic reporting rule to submit their 2017 data to OSHA by July 1, 2018.