What happens when the results from your safety program start to plateau – when injury rates flatline, employees are unmotivated and uninspired and safety culture suffers? One thing we did was to use the S.T.A.R.S. program. It was originally a self-check tool to prepare for certain tasks developed by the U.S. Department of Energy (DOE) […]
Peer pressure can be a double-edged sword when it comes to safety: It can help convince workers to do the right thing, or it can push them to take unnecessary risks.
When a company says its safety goal is zero injuries, do employees understand that’s different than zero risk reports?
We asked, and you told us. What did your peers have to say about workplace safety in 2019? See the results of the exclusive Safety News Alert survey.
The serious ramifications of NFL players suffering concussions have received more and more attention. Now a professor of environmental health sciences is suggesting that OSHA “step up” to the challenge of making the sport safer for players.
A new report from the National Safety Council’s Campbell Institute says many employers aren’t using a proven process to get worker wellbeing right.
The current regulatory approach toward safety and health in the workplace needs improvement, according to the American Society of Safety Engineers (ASSE).
President-elect Trump is set to nominate fast food millionaire Andrew Puzder to be the next U.S. Secretary of Labor. So, what does he think about OSHA and occupational safety?
Chances are, if you work at a small- or medium-size facility, you’re a one-person safety department. You know, realistically, you need other supervisors to help drive home the safety message. So why don’t safety managers delegate more?