A common suspicion, finally backed by science: millennial drivers are the worst.
"How do we put an end to the preventable deaths that occur daily inside of hospitals and other health-care facilities?"
According to both doctors, lawyers and insurance professionals, the workers' compensation landscape has changed–and is changing–in significant ways.
Over 100 million Americans will sit down (or stand, or pace around nervously) and watch the Super Bowl this Sunday.
German luxury automaker Audi is reportedly recalling nearly 600,000 vehicles due to blocked coolant pumps which could cause fires, as well as corroded airbag inflators, according to CNet.
The Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA), the regulatory agency in charge of worker safety and health, will almost certainly take a new direction under the guidance of the Trump Administration, according to an article by Safety and Health Magazine.
On May 7th, 2016, Joshua Brown was driving his Tesla Model S car on a state highway in Florida, using the Autopilot system so he could drive hands free. However, on that day, the Model S crashed into a tractor trailer that crossed the road in front of Mr. Brown's vehicle at 74 miles per hour. Mr. Brown was killed in the crash.
On average, more than seven workers lose an appendage a day in the United States, according to new data released by the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) and a release by the U.S. Department of Labor (DOL).
A gynecologist has been secretly taking explicit photographs and videos of his patients without their knowledge or consent. How much is their emotional pain worth?
Even the threat of an interlock device is successfully dissuading potential drunk drivers from getting behind the wheel, according to research. Fear that they will be saddled with the breath-testing device is reportedly reducing instances of drunk driving in states that mandate interlock installation for even first-time DUI offenders, according to an article by the Washington Post and research by Johns Hopkins.