No. You're covered by worker's comp if you're injured in the course of performing your duties as specifically related to your job. A fight isn't going to be covered.
Short answer, maybe. If you are on break and the boss(es) instruct you to do something and you get injured, you should be covered completely. If you are on break, and decide to engage in horseplay and an injury insues, you are then made liable.
Domestic animals are not covered under the homeowners policy. As it pertains to a liability situation, a dog would be considered 'property' and the homeowners "damage to property of others" provision in the liability section of the policy applies but only if you were the one who injured the dog, usually with a limit such as $500.
Typically, after you are injured at work, an employer will send you to the doctor that is covered by their worker's compensation insurance.
In California if you were actually performing work for your employer at the time you were injured it could be covered. You will need an attorney to litigate it because most carriers will initially deny the claim. It depends on the facts and witnesses.
A worker injured in the course of employment ("on the clock") and the scope of employment (performing assigned duties) is covered - other workers are not covered.
The coverage features you should look for when shopping for renters insurance should include protection of your personal belongings against damage from things such as fire, smoke, storms, vandalism and theft. You should look for a policy that covers temporary living expenses so that if your home becomes unfit for you to live there due to anything covered in the policy. Medical expenses in case someone is injured on your property, should also be something you look for as well as personal belongings in your car.
Workers compensation is similar to insurance. If someone is injured while on the job the employer has to pay for wages lost while injured as well as medical expenses.
no you will not be covered because you were under the influence and your judgment was clouded...sorry
It can be. Injured is the past tense and past participle of the verb "to injure" and can refer to someone or something that has sustained an injury. Example: "The injured driver was taken to the hospital."
A program whereby, if you are injured on the job, and in the performance of your job, it pays your medical expenses and grants you a certain amount of recovery time as well as compensation (awarded on a percentage basis)if you are permanently injured or disabled.
Yes hes injured he might come back in November 2010
something that helps his injured heart.
rest and put ice on the injured spot (especially if it is sore or something twisted.) reasons why you could be injured could be that you don't warm up properly
When you own a home you are libl for nything that happens on your property. Homeowners liability insurance covers you in the event someone i injured on your property. Homeowner's liability insurance covers the homeowner in the event that someone gets injured while on their property. It covers medical bills and other expenses for guests if something happens to them while at your home.
she has covered it up quite well but her doctor says it will still take time to heal
he was betrayed by his allies and lay covered in mud until katniss found him
Invulnerable refers to something being immune. It means that it is not possible for something to be damaged or injured.
Injured workers have the right for worker's compensation benefits. Additionally: seaman and workers on the seas has the right for compensation covered by the Jones Act, which differs from traditional worker's compensation.
People who are in-charge of developing a compensation plan for injured workers usually have to consider different factors such as: Injuries covered by the law like physical, mental, accidental, and occupational disease, who are covered by the worker's compensation law and what is the uninsured employers fund.
something could fall on you, like your roof
so that if them, or a loved one dies, or is injured, they are not burdened with the medical expenses. to minimise the risk when risk actualy occure.
no it means A specially equipped vehicle used to transport the sick or injured.
if he's injured fataly, just flush him down the toilet. if he isn't, just keep him or something till hes better.
No. The injured party cannot be a household member. It does not matter if they are not listed on the policy.