If you’ve suffered an injury at work and you need to make a claim for workers’ compensation, you need to make sure you have everything required to make a successful claim for benefits. One of the leading reasons for the denial of benefits or claim delays is insufficient medical documentation.
You should first report your injury to your employer and obtain a First Report of Injury (FROI) form. Obtain medical care as soon as possible after your injury. You don’t have to use your employer’s doctor—you can choose your own doctor, even in an emergency.
When you are examined by a doctor for your workplace injury, you will need documentation of your condition. Tell them you were injured at work and list the symptoms you’re experiencing. The doctor should provide you with a Report of Work Ability (RWA) form, which provides you, your employer, the insurer, and a qualified rehabilitation consultant with information about any work restrictions that you may have because of your condition.
It’s essential that you obtain medical evidence as soon as possible after your injury because medical conditions change over time. Your doctor should provide you with notes and a treatment plan, if applicable. Keep this together with any prescriptions, pictures, and receipts for medical care.
Other Things to Remember
Choice of MD. Note that Minnesota law doesn’t require you to use the doctor selected by your employer or their insurance company, even for emergencies. This may be the easiest option, however, especially if you need immediate care. If a doctor treats you twice for a job-related condition, they become your primary care physician for purposes of workers’ compensation.
If you want to change doctors, you have 60 days to make the switch. After this deadline, you will need approval from a worker’s comp judge, your employer’s insurance company, or the Minnesota Department of Labor and Industry.
Independent Medical Examination (IME). The workers’ compensation insurance company may require you to be examined by their own doctor. It’s very important to attend an IME if it’s requested because it can have a major impact on your ability to receive benefits. Even though the IME doctor is hired by your employer’s insurance company, it’s important to be honest and cooperative during your IME.
If the insurance company decides to stop paying your benefits, they must provide you with written notice, a Notice of Intention to Discontinue Benefits (NOID).
If you haven’t already spoken with a skilled workers’ compensation attorney, you should speak with one as soon as an IME is scheduled. If your benefits are ended, you will only have a short window to challenge the decision, and it will help to have the advice of a skilled lawyer.
Advice for a Successful Doctor’s Visit
It’s hard to know how to proceed with a workers’ comp claim if you’re new to the process, and you already have an injury to deal with. Here are some tips for dealing with your doctor’s appointments.
- Get medical attention right away. Don’t wait on this. It could put your benefits in jeopardy. If you delay, your physical symptoms could change and could distort your diagnosis and medical documentation.
- Bring the following to your doctor visits, for reference:
- The name of the workers’ compensation insurance company
- Name and contact information, including fax number, of the claims adjuster and your employer
- The name of other doctors or health care professionals treating you
- A current list of your medications
- Previous and new symptoms you’re experiencing, including pain levels
- Questions you’d like your doctor to answer
- Arrive at all appointments on time and give proper notice if you need to cancel.
- Ask your doctor to fax any prescriptions, referrals, or restrictions to your insurance adjuster.
- Follow your treatment plan thoroughly.
- Keep copies of everything, including receipts and medical records, together in a single file.
Don’t forget to keep your lawyer and your insurance adjuster up to date on your medical appointments and recovery.
Speak with a Workers’ Compensation Attorney Right Away
If you’ve been injured in a workplace accident, you have other things to worry about besides the benefit claims process. Your health and well-being come first. An experienced workers’ comp attorney can help you make sure all the necessary paperwork is in order, and all deadlines are met. Peace of mind regarding your claim will help you recover that much quicker.
When you’ve been seriously injured in an accident, you face a whirlwind of emotions, pain, and stress. You’ve probably never had the kinds of injuries you sustained in the accident before and are struggling to deal with the pain. The trauma of the accident and what you’re experiencing from day to day while trying to recover from your injuries is overwhelming. You deserve all of the support from friends and loved ones that you can get.
So you want to share your traumatic experience on your social media accounts. You may be looking for a village of support during such a difficult time. After all, you’re used to posting about what’s going on in your life, so why would this be any different?
Unfortunately, posting about the accident you were involved in or about the injuries you sustained in the accident could impact your personal injury claim or case.
Why You Shouldn’t Post on Social Media After an Accident
After you’ve been injured in an accident, you have the right to pursue compensation for your injuries. You have to prove that someone else’s actions caused your injuries. If you post something on your social media accounts about how the accident occurred or about your injuries, you could compromise your case.
When you pursue compensation for your injuries, you’ll either file a personal injury claim, a personal injury lawsuit, or both. When you do, you’ll need to provide evidence that your injuries occurred because of the accident, the extent of your injuries, and that someone else was at fault for the accident. The responsible party, however, will also try to show evidence that they weren’t at fault for your injuries or that you were partially at fault for your own injuries.
This strategy could help reduce the at-fault party’s liability because of Minnesota’s contributory negligence law. Contributory negligence is a doctrine that requires each party’s measure of fault, including the injured party, to be taken into account when deciding matters of compensation in a personal injury claim or lawsuit. If you were partly at fault for your injuries, you’re not barred from being compensated. Your compensation will, however, be reduced by the same percentage as your share of fault.
For example, if you incurred $100,000 in compensable losses for your injuries and you were 40 percent at fault for the accident, your compensation would be reduced by 40 percent. So, you would only be allowed to receive $60,000. Alternatively, if you were responsible for more than 50 percent of the accident, under Minnesota law, you aren’t entitled to be compensated at all.
Because of the Minnesota contributory negligence law, you have to be careful what you post on social media. If you post details about the accident that could be construed by the at-fault party as proof that you were mostly at fault for the accident, you could seriously compromise your ability to be compensated for your injuries. You may think that you could avoid posting something that would hurt your claim or case, but there are numerous strategies that defense attorneys and insurance companies will employ to use your words against you.
For instance, you could write a social media post letting your friends and loved ones know that you were seriously injured in an accident and may say something to the effect of, “I don’t know how it happened,” A clever insurance company representative or the at-fault party’s attorney could use that statement to claim that your injuries were partly or fully caused by your inattention. If successful, this strategy could significantly reduce your compensation or eliminate your ability to get money for your losses altogether.
The same could happen if you posted a picture of yourself riding a bicycle even though you’ve claimed that you sustained a severe leg injury in the accident. Your post could be brought up to contradict your assertions and question the validity of your claim or case.
It’s best to refrain from posting anything about the accident, your injuries, or the at-fault party on any of your social media accounts.
Let Us Take Care of Your Case
To maximize your ability to obtain the compensation you deserve for your injuries, you need a skilled and experienced personal injury lawyer on your team who cares about your best interests. The Minnesota personal injury lawyers of Robert Wilson & Associates can fight for you to receive justice. Call us today at (612) 334-3444 to schedule a free consultation.
In the wake of an accident, you will likely be contacted by either your own or the other party’s insurance company to ask you questions about the accident. Often, these questions are designed to take the fault off the other party and reduce the amount of money that you will get for your claim. Speaking with a qualified personal injury lawyer is the best way to help navigate these conversations, but this article outlines a few things you absolutely should not say to an insurance adjuster when they give you a call after an accident.
What Not to Say During Insurance Adjuster Conversations
Insurance adjusters are skilled at talking to accident victims. They may sound compassionate and kind, and you might think they’re looking out for your best interests. They’re not. Their mission is to protect their company’s bottom line by finding ways to pay as little compensation as possible.
Keep these “don’ts” in mind when talking to the insurance company:
- Don’t admit fault of any kind. This is perhaps the single most important thing to keep in mind when you are contacted by an insurance adjuster. If you admit that you are at fault, regardless of whether you are or not, this can compromise your ability to recover any compensation from a claim.
- Don’t give information on your current health. Although you may default to “good” or “fine” as an answer when someone calls you on the phone and asks how you are, everything you say can be used as evidence against your claim, regardless of the current state of your health. Do not make a mention of your current health in any initial conversation with an adjuster.
- Don’t speculate on your injuries. Insurance adjusters may ask you what your injuries are. Especially if you have not yet seen a medical professional, do not elaborate on the nature of your injuries. This can become a problem down the line if you give specific self-diagnoses to the adjuster. If a diagnosis given to you by a medical professional ends up being more severe and you told the adjuster the injury was no big deal, it could hinder your ability to get the money that you need to recover from the more severe injury or condition(s).
- Don’t consent to be recorded. If you are a victim of an accident, insurance adjusters will often want to record a statement during their initial call to you. Anything that is recorded can be used against you later, so it is something that you should not consent to unless you have spoken with a qualified personal injury lawyer.
- Don’t speculate about your material damages. After an accident, you have likely suffered some form of material damages in addition to injuries. It is in your best interest to make sure that you get your own estimates and avoid saying anything that implies that these material damages were in any way your fault. When you are asked about damages to your vehicle, for example, make sure that you obtain a quote from a shop you trust, rather than a shop that the insurance adjuster or insurance company suggests. Make sure that things are done on your own terms as much as possible because the insurance company has a strong business incentive to limit the damages they pay to you.
Above all, when contacted by an insurance adjuster, remember what their role is in the process. As employees for an insurance company, their role is to ensure that the insurance company pays as little as possible for a claim. Adjusters allocate a specific amount of money for your claim and will do whatever they can to ensure that they come in below that number. However, if you can gather the necessary evidence and make a counteroffer while maintaining that you are in no way at fault for the accident, you will have a better chance of getting the full amount for your claim.
With the help of an experienced personal injury lawyer, your chances of getting a fair settlement from a claim increase. They work with insurance companies on a daily basis and understand the tactics that they use to try to get you to accept that you are either at fault or get you to accept a lowball offer.
Contact Robert Wilson & Associates Today
Following these tips will help to ensure you do not give away any information that could damage your claim while speaking to an insurance company’s claims adjuster. Speaking with a lawyer after your accident is a great way to anticipate these conversations and strategize for them. Call the Minneapolis personal injury lawyers of Robert Wilson & Associates today at (612) 334-3444 for a free initial consultation.
A travel log is also known as a record of duty status or a logbook. It contains relevant information regarding a truck driver’s activity. Truckers must write down all necessary details during every 24 hours, even if they’re off duty. If you suffer injuries in an accident, the travel log could contain valuable information to help you prove the truck driver is at fault.
Truck accidents often require a range of evidence to show what happened and who should be held liable. You shouldn’t become financially responsible for your medical treatment and other expenses if the truck driver’s actions were entirely to blame. Obtaining a copy of the travel log after an accident involving a commercial truck could serve as useful evidence to prove you are entitled to compensation.
Information You Could Find in a Travel Log
Federal regulations require truck drivers to write down information about their activities for each 24-hour period, regardless of whether they’re driving the truck or off the clock. A graph grid should display all necessary details, including:
- City, village, or town and state abbreviation of the driver’s location whenever their duty status changes
- Name and office address of the motor carrier
- Total number of driving hours within 24 hours
- Name of the co-driver
- Shipper or shipping document name and the type of contents in the truck
- Month, day, and year every 24 hour period starts
- An explanation of unusual entries or circumstances the trucker enters into the travel log, such as a truck accident or adverse weather
- Time zone of the truck driver’s home terminal even if they cross time zones during their driving shift
- Truck number or license number and the licensing state
- Number of hours off duty, on breaks, and in the sleeper berth during every 24 hours
- Trucker’s signature
Regulations for Commercial Truck Drivers
The hours of service regulations aim to prevent driver fatigue, so truck drivers don’t cause accidents with other motorists. The Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration (FMCSA) created these regulations to keep everyone safe on the road.
Unfortunately, many truckers and motor carriers choose to ignore these strict rules. The truck driver could be liable if they drive beyond the maximum driving limit or violate another regulation and cause someone’s injuries in a crash.
The regulations truck drivers must follow regarding hours of service include:
- May not drive beyond the fourteenth consecutive on-duty hour after ten off duty hours
- Cannot drive more than eleven hours after spending ten hours off duty
- Must take a thirty-minute break after spending eight cumulative hours driving without at least one thirty-minute interruption
- May split time during the required ten off duty hours as long as at least seven consecutive hours are in the sleeper berth and at least two hours are off duty regardless of whether it’s in the sleeper berth
Why the Electronic Logging Device Is Important
Aside from the travel log, a truck’s electronic logging device (ELD) can also show information related to the truck driver’s activities. You might be able to use the data recorded on the device to prove they were at fault for the accident.
The ELD synchronizes with the engine on the commercial truck to record and store information, such as:
- Engine hours
- Truck driver’s duty status
- Engine power status
- Number of miles the trucker drives
- Driver, commercial truck, and motor carrier identification
- Motion status of the truck
ELDs don’t store all information required by the FMCSA. That means all truck drivers must manually enter additional data into a logbook during the 24-hour period for complete records.
Storing electronic information allows truck drivers to transfer everything in a file when requested by law enforcement or another official. An officer might request the data to investigate an accident involving the commercial truck. They could review the information to determine if there was a federal regulation violation that shows the trucker caused the collision.
How to Prove Fault for a Truck Accident
Proving fault after a truck accident can be a complicated and time-consuming process. It requires obtaining substantial evidence of the truck driver’s negligent actions prior to the crash. For example, if the travel log shows they exceeded the maximum driving limit, you could argue they were too tired to operate a commercial truck safely.
It’s critical to hire a lawyer immediately after the accident. Your lawyer can investigate and gather all available evidence on your behalf. The travel log and ELD could provide the information necessary to prove fault so you can pursue compensation from the truck driver.
Contact Robert Wilson & Associates
Robert Wilson & Associates has a team of dedicated and experienced truck accident lawyers in Minneapolis. Since 1991, we have successfully represented clients for the injuries they suffered in truck accidents. You can depend on us to fight for you.
A truck accident is often significantly more complicated than a standard car accident. Severe damage, costly claims, and multiple potentially liable parties make it difficult for truck accident victims to recover the full compensation they deserve, so conclusive evidence is vital.
One of the most potentially critical pieces of evidence in many Minnesota truck accident claims is data from the truck’s black box. So, what is a black box and why is it so important for your truck accident case?
What Is a Black Box?
The “black box” in a commercial truck, also sometimes referred to as an electronic control module (ECM) or event data recorder (EDR), is similar to the black boxes you hear about in airplane cockpits. These devices record certain types of data from various truck systems just before, during, and after crashes and near-crash events. This type of data can provide valuable evidence about how the truck was being operated after an accident occurs.
Black box data recorders were initially designed to help truck manufacturers challenge truck warranty claims, but they have since been used for a wider range of applications. Today, most semi-trucks and tractor-trailers manufactured since the 1990s are equipped with black boxes.
What Types of Data Does a Black Box Capture?
Black boxes capture many different types of information that can help police officers, attorneys, and other investigators learn about the circumstances surrounding a truck accident. If you have grounds for a truck accident claim, the truck’s black box may provide useful evidence for your case, such as:
- How fast the truck was going just before the accident
- Whether the driver was accelerating or decelerating just before the accident
- Whether the truck driver applied the truck’s brakes just before the accident
- Whether the truck driver was using cruise control prior to the collision
- Whether the truck driver had been speeding or traveling below the speed limit
- Whether the truck driver was wearing their seat belt when the crash occurred
- Whether the airbags in the truck’s cab deployed when the crash occurred
- Whether and how frequently the truck was involved in any prior accidents
- Details about the truck’s tire pressure and GPS locations
- Details about when and for how long the truck was driven before the crash
- Details about communications between truck drivers and trucking companies
How Could Black Box Data Help My Truck Accident Case?
The information from a black box event recorder can be a key element in a truck accident case. Black box data provides investigators with reliable, unbiased evidence of any factors that contribute to or cause a crash.
For example, data about the truck’s speed and direction can show whether the driver was speeding, driving too fast for conditions, or losing control of the truck when the crash occurred. If black box data indicates that the driver failed to apply the brakes just before the crash, it could be a sign that they were distracted, drowsy, or even asleep at the wheel.
Black box data may also help investigators determine whether other parties could be at fault. If communications records show that the trucking company was encouraging the driver to go faster or disregard federal hours of service limits, for instance, the company may be financially liable for the crash.
Do I Need an Attorney to Help Me Access Black Box Data?
Just because black box data is available after a truck accident doesn’t mean it will be easy to get. Many newer black boxes store their data for a month or more, but older models sometimes only store data for a matter of days before recording over it. Additionally, trucking companies know how pivotal black box data can be in a truck accident claim, so they may attempt to destroy it to protect themselves.
Since it’s rare for trucking companies to hand over black box data willingly, it’s best to work with an experienced attorney after a truck accident. A good lawyer can take immediate legal action to prevent trucking companies from destroying evidence and compel them to hand over the data.
Contact a Minnesota Truck Accident Lawyer Today
If you were involved in a truck accident that wasn’t your fault, the dedicated Minnesota personal injury attorneys of Robert Wilson & Associates can protect your rights and gather valuable evidence to support your claim, including by preserving and utilizing truck black box data. To learn more about how we can help after a truck crash, call us at (612) 334-3444 or contact us online for a free initial consultation.
Many people enjoy the hustle and bustle of the holiday season. Buying gifts, preparing festive holiday meals, and visiting family and friends, both near and far, are all part of the fun. Other highlights of the season include attending events, such as parades, concerts, and services at houses of worship. This increase in activity, while exciting, requires planning so that everything we want to do turns out to be a positive experience for everyone involved.
In addition to making lists of wonderful things to buy and do, it is important that you tune up the transportation these activities require. If you will be using the family car, truck, RV, or motorcycle, make sure that your ride is free of mechanical defects so you can depend on it to get you to your destination. Regardless of whether your home state requires a safety inspection for the type of vehicle you drive or not, a wise motorist will get one anyway.
A qualified mechanic will test components such as signals, lights, brakes, transmission and other fluids, steering, tires, door locks, wipers, windows, and restraints such as seat belts, airbags, and car seats. The safety checklist may also include verifying and having access to your registration, insurance, and VIN. The good news is that knowing you are driving a safe vehicle puts your mind at ease so you can concentrate on driving. This applies throughout the holiday season and beyond.
But even though you may be driving a safe vehicle, it is prudent to remember that roads and highways are crowded during the holidays. The National Safety Council (NSC) notes that, traditionally, many families tend to travel by car during the holidays. Unfortunately, this type of travel also has the highest fatality rate among the primary means of travel.
Despite the crowded holiday roadways, you and your loved ones can preserve life and limb while traveling if you (or your designated driver) follow these safe driving tips:
- Avoid driving while distracted. Distractions include using your cell phone, eating, drinking, and fiddling with your entertainment system while driving. Passengers must keep their noise level down because you must stay focused on your driving at all times.
- Do not drive while impaired. The NSC notes that alcohol and any type of drug, whether prescription or recreational, seriously affects your ability to drive safely. These substances affect your sight, alertness, motor function, and decision-making. Even if a recreational drug is legal in the state where you are traveling, driving while under its influence is illegal.
- Check the weather predictions for each part of your journey before getting on the road. If they are not ideal, add more time to your trip. Don’t be tempted to speed on wet or icy roads, become impatient, or drive aggressively just to get to your destination in record time.
- Always drive in accordance with posted speed limits, even when road conditions are good. What you perceive as a safe speed may not provide you with the actual stopping distance you will need if you have to stop short. If your vehicle is traveling just 30 miles per hour, you will need 75 feet in order to stop. Going 60 miles per hour requires 240 feet of stopping distance.
- When you are tired, do not drive. Whether you didn’t get enough sleep the night before, or if you suffer from a sleep disorder, staying alert will be almost impossible. You will also be unable to exercise sound judgment. Adults who do not get at least seven hours of sleep have a high risk of being involved in a traffic accident.
According to the NHTSA (National Highway Traffic Safety Administration), there are more traffic fatalities during the holidays than there are at other times of the year. Hopefully, you will exercise these safe driving tips every time you are behind the wheel to avoid a collision. But even if you do, accidents can still happen because other drivers may not exercise caution, especially during the holiday season.
If you do get into a car accident, rely on the attorneys at Robert Wilson & Associates. They have decades of experience in handling all types of vehicle accidents. They will determine whether the other party was at fault. And if so, they can help you get the compensation you need to pay for any injuries and damages you and your passengers have sustained. Call (612) 334-3444 now to speak to a member of our team. You can also chat online or message us to schedule a review of your case. If another driver caused your accident, our attorneys could get you the money you deserve.
Many people are not ready to store their travel gear when the summer season ends. As a matter of fact, autumn’s arrival, which this year occurred on September 22nd, signals that it’s time to hit the highways to seek out vividly-hued trees. Pumpkin picking, hayrides, camping out, and fall festivals abound in many parts of the country. Add moderate temperatures to the mix, and you have crowded highways, as many people tend to travel by car.
But travel during the autumn season, which this year officially ends on December 21st, brings a robust list of driving hazards mixed in with the fun. Following are five autumnal driving situations and tips for overcoming the dangers they present.
Be vigilant when driving in the dark. In autumn, the sun sets earlier, so more cars are still out on the road when it gets dark. Some people find it difficult to drive in darkness because cars, road markings, and signs are harder to see. Also, it is hard for our eyes to adjust to the glare of illuminated signs, street lamps, and headlights in front of and behind our vehicles. Fog, which is also known as ground clouds, results in diminished visibility for night driving, but also in the early morning hours.
- Look at lane markers and road signs when visibility is poor. Do not look directly into oncoming headlights or neon store signs.
Rainy conditions are problematic for drivers in the autumn. Rain occurs in all fifty states, and it causes more traffic accidents than when people drive in snowy and icy conditions. Roads become slick when the oil on their surfaces meets the rain, and standing water can cause hydroplaning. Unaware, some people drive too fast for the conditions, ending up in a collision.
- Use your headlights, windshield wipers, and defrosters, and always drive under the speed limit.
Autumn heralds the return of children to school and more cars and school buses on the roads. Parents dropping off and picking up children at their schools can cause congestion on local roads because traffic must stop when they are discharging and on-boarding kids. School buses can also cause congestion when their flashing lights signal that all vehicles behind and in front of the bus must stop until the children get on and off the bus safely.
- Drive at posted speed limits, and come to a full stop when school bus lights are flashing, and the crossing arm is extended. The stopping distance when you are in front of or behind a school bus varies by state. In Minnesota, you’re required to stop your car at least 20’ from the bus.
Those beautiful autumn leaves so beloved by tourists and poets alike can be catalysts for traffic accidents. When leaves become wet, they can be as dangerous as black ice. Be aware that increasing your speed when driving on wet leaves may cause your vehicle to skid, making it difficult to stop before hitting the car in front of you. Leaves can also mask debris and depressions in the road beneath them. Also, some people try to look at the leaves while their vehicles are moving instead of concentrating on their driving.
- Drive slowly, and stay focused on the road when driving over and near fallen leaves.
Autumn brings with it an increase in animals on and near the roadways. This is due to the fact that autumn is peak breeding season for various species, especially deer. Fall is hunting season as well. Both of these scenarios can result in animals bounding onto the road and colliding with moving vehicles. Small game present driving hazards as well, since many drivers swerve their cars in order to avoid hitting them. They can end up driving down an embankment or hitting another vehicle in the oncoming lane.
- Drivers should stay alert and drive cautiously in the early morning and at dusk to avoid coming into contact with an animal. These are the times when a lot of them are on or near the roads.
If you follow these autumn driving tips and still end up in a traffic accident, the Minnesota car accident attorneys of Robert Wilson & Associates will be happy to review your case to determine who was at fault. If the other party was responsible for the accident, our law team will work tirelessly to get you the money you deserve for damages to you, your passengers, and your vehicle.
Our team will review your case and provide you with a realistic assessment. Call (612) 334-3444, contact us, or chat with us online. Our firm has been helping people win just compensation for traffic accidents for a quarter of a century. And we can help you too.
Robert Wilson, the lead attorney of Robert Wilson & Associates will be speaking at a Continuing Legal Education event titled “Plaintiff’s Personal Injury: Advanced Practice” on Wednesday, June 26, 2019. It will focus on practical ways attorneys can maximize the compensation they win for their clients.
Further details of the event can be found at the National Business Institute’s website.
Authorities have announced that a gas leak, explosion, and partial building collapse at Minnehaha Academy late Wednesday morning killed one individual and injured nine others. Additionally, one individual is still missing as of the latest reports as fire crews assess the piles of rubble following the accident.
According to officials at Hennepin County Medical Center, nine adults were admitted to the hospital and no children were injured. Three had suffered critical injuries in the blast and collapse, while four were deemed “serious”. Two individuals were released after treatment for minor injuries.
Initial reports from the Minneapolis police department have indicated that contractors that were performing work on the building may have ruptured a gas line during the course of work. The company hired to perform the work, Master Mechanical, released this statement following the accident:
“Our thoughts and prayers are with everyone involved in the incident. We are monitoring the situation and at this time we are referring all questions about the event to the Minneapolis Fire Department out of respect for their investigation.”
At this time, the fire chief has stated that the operation is still being considered a rescue, and any further updates will be shared as soon as possible. Emergency crews are still evaluating the extent of the damage to the school, which was preparing for the new 2017-2018 school year to start on August 23rd.
For more information on this breaking story, watch the video above, read more on CNN, or check back here for updates.
Attorney Robert Wilson will be presenting on a video webcast on Wednesday, March 22nd. The topic will be on Workers’ Compensation: Advanced Practice. The details and registration are included below, so sign up and join us!
Video Webcast Seminar
Topic: Workers’ Compensation: Advanced Practice
Speaker: Robert Wilson
Date: March 22, 2017
Time: Time: Central: 10:00 am-5:00 pm
Details / Registration: http://www.nbi-sems.com/Details.aspx/R-75102ER%7C?ctname=SPKEM
Additional registration options include: