Law360 (July 6, 2020, 4:49 PM EDT) — The U.S. Department of Labor on Thursday published a set of frequently asked questions to help keep people safe from COVID-19 as they return to workplaces, including recommending that employees wear masks.
Feeling anxious about going back to the office during the COVID-19 pandemic? It’s important to manage your stress to ensure a healthy return – physically and mentally, experts at Ohio State University say.
When’s the right time to cycle out a vehicle? How do you know if it’s the right truck for the job? How do you even know how much it’s costing you? These are among the questions central to fleet management today.
An estimated 2.3 million employees are affected by safety hazards each year, according to the International Labour Organization.
COVID-19 revealed weaknesses in traditional methods of risk management. The lessons learned can help create a stronger global economy.
At the time of this writing, we are well into the COVID-19 global pandemic, the likes of which none of us has experienced. Daily routines have been altered substantially, and if projections hold, the changes we are facing at work and home may be with us for some time. With great hope we look forward to a time beyond social distancing and furloughed workers and hope that by the time you read this, the situation will be much improved.
Depending on what type of business you have and what strategies you need to do to get back to normal, reducing the risk of exposure to COVID-19 is the most important part when reopening your business.
Every employer needs to take 10 actions to reopen safely, the National Safety Council says in a report released today. The recommendations are based on best practices established by the Safe Actions for Employee Returns (SAFER) Task Force, created by the Council in the wake of the COVID-19 pandemic.
Information and statistics on the Coronavirus, or COVID-19, are changing rapidly creating worry, chaos and misinformation to be spread along with the illness.
COVID-19 has imposed a ‘new normal’ for manufacturers around the world that will likely become a ‘permanent normal’ for how we think and act to contain this crisis – and future pandemics. Besides figuring out better supply chain solutions, those who re-open their operations must expand upon existing safety protocols, rapidly deploying plans to protect their people and facilities – all while remaining in compliance with federal, state and local guidelines.