Workplace Safety

Workplace safety may refer to:

  • Occupational safety and health, a cross-disciplinary area concerned with protecting the safety, health and welfare of people engaged in work or employment
  • Workplace Safety and Health Act, Singapore

Other articles related to "workplace safety, safety":

Becky Barrett - Politician - Minister of Labour and Immigration (1999-2003)
... consultations, Barrett subsequently introduced reforms to Manitoba's workplace safety legislation in 2002 ... These changes gave workplace safety and health inspectors the right to fine employers who ignore safety violations, required employers to ensure their workers receive proper safety training, and ... One month later, she announced the hiring of eight new workplace safety and health inspectors ...
University Of Miami 2006 Custodial Workers' Strike - Vote To Strike - UNICCO and Workplace Safety
... In the vote to strike, concerns also were raised about workplace safety at UM ... raised about UNICCO's track record with workplace safety at other job sites ... Department of Labor's Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) cited UNICCO for "alleged willful and repeat violations of safety standards following a June 8, 2005 accident at the New England ...
Rory Lancman - Legislative Career
... focused on topics such as homeland security, economic fairness and workplace safety ... needs of non-profit institutions such as churches and synogages to maintain safety from terrorism ... Lancman also chairs the New York State Assembly Subcommittee on Workplace Safety ...

Famous quotes containing the words safety and/or workplace:

    The Declaration [of Independence] was not a protest against government, but against the excess of government. It prescribed the proper role of government, to secure the rights of individuals and to effect their safety and happiness. In modern society, no individual can do this alone. So government is not a necessary evil but a necessary good.
    Gerald R. Ford (b. 1913)

    Most fathers will admit that having children does not change perceptibly the way they are treated or perceived in the workplace, even if their wives work. Everyone at his workplace assumes that she will take on the responsibilities of the children and the home, even if she too is in the office all day.
    Anne C. Weisberg (20th century)