S & H Floor Covering v. Workers’ Compensation Commission No. 4-04-0245WC Rick Gastineau, petitioner, whose regular job involved the laying of commercial flooring, alleged that he had an accidental injury for which he gave the statutory notice while employed by S & H Floor Covering, Inc. His claim was denied by the arbitrator who concluded
Harder v. Timothy Kelly, et al No. 1-06-0404 In our April, 2005 Newsletter, we reported on the appellate court case of Borrowman v. Prastein, wherein Borrowman settled his workers’ compensation claim for $200,000, but where the terms failed to acknowledge that his employer was entitled to subrogation in the medical malpractice civil action. Borrowman relied
First Assist, Inc. v. Industrial Commission No. 4-06-0206WC Mary Khatri, employed by First Assist, a medical clinic, began her employment in June of 1991. She performed the services of an operating nurse which duties consisted of assisting doctors during surgery, including the handling of surgical instruments but also involving lifting of patients on and off
James Burns, Jr. v. Masterbrand Cabinets, et al No. 4-06-0296 What type of claim is intrusion upon seclusion? What does it have to do with workers’ compensation? Before those questions can be answered, one would need a list of characters involved in this scenario. They are best described in an appellate court decision brought by
J.S. Masonry, Inc. v. Industrial Commission No. 1-06-0717WC In the J.S. Masonry, Inc. case, the appellate court had occasion to consider a claim of Josef Piatek, a 52 year old bricklayer helper whose duties included the assistance to other workers in the construction of a scaffold. The horizontal rail on the scaffold was to serve
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