Content related to ‘OSHA’
In preparation for July 4th celebrations, the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) is urging employers in the fireworks and pyrotechnics industry to protect their workers from hazards.
To reduce the risk to employees in these sectors, the Occupational Safety and Health Administration has released an update to its Guidelines for Preventing Workplace Violence for Healthcare and Social Service Workers.
Ringling Bros. to enhance safety for all aerial acts after settlement agreement.
OSHA and the National Center for Transgender Equality form an alliance to protect the safety and health of transgender workers.
OSHA has published a Notice of Proposed Rulemaking updating a National Consensus Standard in its Eye and Face Protection Standards.
Facilities Management Expert Kevin Folsom explains how and why the OSHA reporting requirements changed.
Dr. David Michaels says, “In 2013, approximately three million private sector workers in America experienced a serious injury or illness on the job. However, we are encouraged that these rates continue to decline.”
Crowd management measures are critical during major sales events; U.S. Labor Department’s OSHA sends reminder to retail associations.
At the start of 2015, employers will be required to report all work-related fatalities within eight hours and all in-patient hospitalizations, amputations, and losses of an eye within 24 hours of finding about the incident.
In addition to the new reporting requirements, OSHA has also updated the list of industries that, due to lower occupational injury and illness rates, are exempt from the requirement to routinely keep injury and illness records.