Security breaches and cyber attacks on the health care system are increasing, and such breaches now average $3.8 million in cost per attack, HHS reported.
The Nov. 7 meeting allows NIOSH personnel to give an update of new protocol developments.
Enlist these three critical, interlocking "E's" in your own way and you’ll also achieve remarkable strides in Safety performance, communications, leadership, and culture.
Great performers are able to demonstrate the ability to win over and over again.
A10.48 and TIA 322 are fast tracked, with a Jan. 1, 2017, effective date for both.
Solely broadcasting "shoulds" and "have-tos" quashes energy and internal motivation.
Positive expectations are definitely helpful—as long as they're in balance.
Often, employees who have been injured develop serious attitudes about safety and have great credibility when they speak about safety to others.
The registration of food facilities has long been considered a key component of food safety.
"Every US resident should have the best possible chance for survival and functional recovery after injury. When it comes to trauma care, where people live ought not to determine if they live."
Strong communications are critical to supporting, guiding, and influencing; a leader's connections with others heighten the ability to influence, as well as quantity and quality of work performance.
Good or bad, you have already created a safety culture.
When communicating your strategy, your audience must be able to see themselves as actors within the strategy.
The key is to incorporate an easy-to-do, specific approach.
State Farm paid more than $118 million as a result of 3,181 dog-related injury claims in 2015.
Efforts by the fishing industry, Coast Guard, and National Marine Fisheries Service have all contributed to the fleet's improved safety.
Wise companies have attempted many strategies for mitigating the drag-down effects of older workers while trying to maximize their strengths.
The BBS facilitator will need to have a consulting mindset to determine the best approach and a teachable point of view to know what methodologies to leverage.
Leaders who think in terms of "repeat offenders" are unlikely to consider contributors other than the ill-intended motivations or habits of those injured. Besides not solving the problem, this approach often backfires.
The National Safety Council put it even more succinctly, so that no one could miss the gravity of this situation: 52 people in America are dying from prescription opioid overdoses every day.