David Langham is the Deputy Chief Judge of Compensation Claims for the Florida Office of Judges of Compensation Claims at the Division of Administrative Hearings. He has been involved in workers’ compensation for over 25 years as an attorney, an adjudicator, and administrator. He has delivered hundreds of professional lectures, published numerous articles on workers’ compensation in a variety of publications, and is a frequent blogger on Florida Workers’ Compensation Adjudication. David is a founding director of the National Association of Workers’ Compensation Judiciary and the Professional Mediation Institute, and is involved in the Southern Association of Workers’ Compensation Administrators (SAWCA) and the International Association of Industrial Accident Boards and Commissions (IAIABC). He is a vocal advocate of leveraging technology and modernizing the dispute resolution processes of workers’ compensation.
If it doesn't work, is it fraud?
If the result of some accident turns out to not be an injury, is it fraud to visit the doctor to find that out?
There was a story last spring in the Daily ... Read More
Workers' compensation is under most people's radar. There are industry sources for news in workers' compensation. There are not a great many news sources, but sources like WorkersCompensation.com ... Read More
The Florida workers' compensation community waits and watches the Florida Supreme Court for a decision in Castellanos v. Next Door Co.. The claimant in that case is seeking a determination ... Read More
In 1982 American classic Fast Times at Ridgemont High was released. A sophomoric high school comedy, it features an interesting interrelationship between an uptight teacher, Mr. Hand, and a ... Read More
The image I cannot get out of my head while writing this is the quartet playing calmly on deck as the Titanic slowly sinks into the sea.
The National Journal reported in July that a hand full of ... Read More
Rockwell released "Somebody's Watching Me" in 1984. The refrain in that tune repeatedly returns to "whose watching" and "whose watching me?" The answer in our post-smartphone world is more likely that not ... Read More