Several bills are pending in the 2017 Virginia General Assembly that could impact construction in the Commonwealth.
Contractors are often asked to name someone else as an additional insured on their policies. Care must be exercised to ensure that the status of additional insured is properly granted.
We previously discussed on the blog what to do before an OSHA inspector arrives on site. But what should a contractor do during an OSHA inspection? The following are several tips that will help an OSHA inspection go as smoothly as possible.
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- Virginia General Assembly: Construction Bills To Watch- Part 2
- Courtney Paulk and Kelly Bundy Discuss “Unpreventable Employee Misconduct” Defense in Article for Construction Executive
- Five Licensure Issues All Virginia Contractors Should Consider
- New Trump Executive Order Encourages Buy American Preferences in Infrastructure Projects
- Five Issues all Subcontractors and Suppliers on Federal Projects Should Consider
- Litigation. Arbitration. Mediation. What is the Difference and Who Should Care?
- Courtney Paulk to Participate in University of Richmond - Robins School of Business's C-Suite Conversations
- Virginia General Assembly Opens Session Today: Construction Bills To Watch
- Construction Year in Review: 2018 Trends and What To Expect in the Year Ahead
- Steps To Maintaining A Contractor’s License In Virginia
- Occupational Safety and Health Act (OSHA)
- Department of Professional and Occupational Regulation (DPOR)
- Government Contracts
- Dispute Resolution
- Mechanic's Liens
- Miller Act
- Workforce Development
- Virginia Employment Commission (VEC)
- Uniform Statewide Building Code
- Virginia Workers' Compensation Commission
- Change Orders
- Little Miller Act