Panelists discussed the latest in safety for coronavirus, mental health and changing technology.
From vaccinations to mental health, COVID-19 has greatly changed how the construction industry thinks about safety.
The definition of indoors and outdoors becomes a bit less clear when you’re a contractor working on a job site. And that distinction is perhaps more important than ever now that Wisconsin has a statewide mask mandate in effect.
Contractors won't need to report to OSHA cases of COVID-19 unless it's clear that an employee caught the virus on a jobsite, under recently released guidance from federal officials.
Working in an industry that state officials have deemed essential, Wisconsin construction crews haven't got the luxury of watching the COVID-19 outbreak unfold from home like many state residents.
For Dan Burazin, going into construction required scarcely a moment’s consideration. He followed the trail blazed by his father, Raymond.
A proposed federal rule that would require construction companies make public the reports of any on-site injuries and illnesses is prompting concerns about how the information would be used.
The Occupational Safety and Health Administration and the construction industry it polices were bracing Monday for a possible federal government shutdown that would furlough most inspectors.
The recession saved lives in the construction industry.
Changes to Occupational Safety and Health Administration regulations cost contractor Matt Olk $1,500 last year.
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