compensable


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compensable

(kŏm-pĕn′sŭ-b'l) [L. compensare, to counterbalance]
Reimbursable; entitled to or warranting compensation. Payable under the protections granted by worker's compensation or by other legal entities that give monetary awards to injured parties.
References in periodicals archive ?
If the facts of the case and the science support a compensable claim, then it should be compensable.
It remains in a Superior Court judge's hands whether the fact Jackman had an increase in her medication due to her anxiety is enough for a compensable NIED claim.
Whether cumulative injuries are compensable depends on the state in which the claim is filed.
As a result, the activity was considered "postliminary" to the employee's job and not compensable under the Portal-to-Portal Act.
43) A survey of international compensation systems reveals four main elements of regulating compensable research related injuries: cause, type, degree, and remedy.
The court held MCTA did not have a compensable interest in loss of assessments from the fourteen properties taken by condemnation.
Once the claimant meets this burden of proof, the burden shifts to the employer/insurer to show why the claimant's injury is not compensable.
Article advocates treating these regulations as compensable takings.
b) Treatable carious teeth, replaceable missing teeth, dental or alveolar abscesses, and periodontal disease are not compensable disabilities, but may nevertheless be service connected solely for the purpose of establishing eligibility for oulpatient dental treatment, as provided for in [section] 17.
Since the FLSA requires employers to pay employees for all hours worked, even those in addition to a prescribed schedule if the employer knows or has reason to know the employee is working, then yes, this time may be compensable.
For instance, a hemorrhage between the skull and scalp sustained by an infant during two unsuccessful attempts at a vacuum-assisted delivery was not compensable even though that subsequently caused a brain injury.
Medical monitoring for speculative injuries or diseases is something that is clearly not compensable as a workers' comp medical expense," wrote Lewis Palca, vice president for workers' comp claims at General Re, in an email to Risk & Insurance*.