Our Compliance Products & Services

The original and biggest Forms, Compliance and Legislative Library. Since 2007 WCR has supported thousands of professionals with their workers' comp compliance needs.
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All necessary posters, brochures and forms for employers, across all 50 states in a private label environment
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Over 800 continuously updated workers' comp claim related forms auto-populated with the click of a button, directly from your claims management system.
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Benefit Rules Engine providing Benefit Payment amounts based on date of injury. Integrates directly with your claims management system.
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A comprehensive career center for posting your positions and finding that workers' comp career.
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*This section is provided as a quick reference tool only.
(see disclaimer at the bottom)

Employee Information

Your Deposition

Under the rules of practice in this state, each side in a lawsuit has the right to take your sworn testimony, or deposition, before trial. This testimony is recorded in shorthand, video taped or tape-recorded and is transcribed for future use in the lawsuit. Present in the deposition will be your lawyer as well as the person recording your testimony and the opposing attorney, who will ask the questions. Other people, such as insurance company representatives or the other parties to the lawsuit, may also be present if they wish. The deposition will be taken either in a lawyer's office or at some other designated place.

It is difficult to predict how long the deposition will take, but it generally lasts from one to two hours. The deposition will usually cover the following areas, depending upon the nature of the case:

Your personal history and background, including your education, training, skills, job experience, medical history and any prior litigation in which you have been involved;

The facts of the case;

The damages and injuries and how they were calculated, including any out-of-pocket expenses paid; and

The medical treatment or care you have received, the complaints you now have, your ability to take part in daily activities, the effect of your injuries on your work and hobbies, and a complete history of illnesses and injuries you have suffered before and after the date of the accident.

Your deposition, properly given, will assist everybody a great deal in handling your case, either in reaching a settlement or at trial. How you act at the deposition: your attitude, appearance and the truthfulness of your answers, can help or hurt you.

Remember that opposing counsel will usually see you for the first time at the deposition. It is important that you impress the other side's attorney with how good a witness you will be.

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*This section is provided as a reference tool only. Benefit rates as well as State agency contacts, phone numbers and addresses may change periodically and are not guaranteed. Please send notification of any changes to support@workerscompensation.com