Court battles for table-saw related issues, such as flesh-sensor patents and lawsuits by injured table saw users, have been subject of legal controversy.
Fingers reattached at a good facility are 80 to 90 percent successful, but that doesn’t include all of the people who are not candidates for the surgery.
What is flesh-sensing technology, how does it work, and will it become the new standard for power tools?
What happens if there’s a fatal accident on one of your jobsites?
Freddie Gray was poor and black and lead-poisoned. The combination proved deadly.
If your workers aren’t wearing fall protection gear, might as well put up a poster asking OSHA for a fine
A look at the changes—the first in more than 40 years—and how they will affect our industry
Harvard Joint Center study shows growing concern among homeowners about invisible pollutants
One blogger likens mix and matching batteries with cordless tools to a dog mating with a cat: not good.
Lead paint rule requires recertification in 2015.
By 2012, the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics reported there were just 102 deaths potentially related to silica in the construction industry. It is anticipated that the number will continue to fall as silica dust collection is integrated into more construction-related equipment, while contractors continue to adopt better personal protective equipment policies and invest in improved respiratory devices.
The proposed silica rule, released by OSHA in September 2013, would cut the current permissible exposure limit (PEL) in half, from 100 to 50 μg/m3, and demand the execution of set procedures at or above 25 μg/m3.