[Includes cases decided under Sec. 31-290b which was repealed.]
THESE ANNOTATIONS ARE PROVIDED FOR INFORMATIONAL PURPOSES ONLY
Full texts of opinions, statutes and court decisions should be consulted and all citations and references fully researched by the reader.
The Annotations to Compensation Review Board Opinions are presented “as is” and the Commission makes no warranties as to the suitability of this information for any given purpose.
Please note also that Annotations change periodically due to several factors including, but not limited to, Appellate and Supreme Court decisions issued in workers’ compensation cases.
Secola v. State/Comptrollers Office, 13 Conn. Workers’ Comp. Rev. Op. 121, 1703 CRB-5-93-4 (January 31, 1995).
Respondents contend that claimant violated § 31-290c by failing to disclose that she suffered from terminal cancer, which was unrelated to her compensable injury, when voluntary agreement was made. CRB would not interpret § 31-290c to require claimant to voluntarily offer all potentially relevant information to insurance company. In absence of specific inquiry, claimant’s silence did not constitute fraudulent nondisclosure. See also, Secola, § 31-296, Voluntary Agreements (approval of). See subsequent decision, Secola, 3102 CRB-5-95-6 (February 26, 1997).
Tessier v. Kogut Florist and Nurseryman, Inc., 9 Conn. Workers’ Comp. Rev. Op. 276, 1088 CRD-8-90-7 (December 13, 1991).
Trier has no criminal jurisdiction to declare claimant committed a Class A misdemeanor. See also, Tessier, § 31-301. Factual findings and Appeal procedure, § 31-307. Total disability.