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As repetitive motion injury claims soared, OSHA threatened to install new regulations that would have necessitated changes in almost every job definition.
California employers are covered by the Cal/OSHA Repetitive Motion Injury Standard, which is triggered when two injuries occur that are attributed to repetitive motion hazards.
The employee suffered from repetitive motion injury in her wrist, arm, and shoulder, and she sued when Toyota executives refused to reassign her to a different job.

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