May 2006
FoodService Director;5/15/2006, Vol. 19 Issue 5, p6
Trade Publication
The article presents information on the results of the "NRA Analysis Bureau of Labor Statistics Data 2004" on the rate of injuries/illnesses per 100 workers in different establishments in the U.S.


Related Articles

  • Current Labor Statistics: Injury and Illness.  // Monthly Labor Review;Feb2005, Vol. 128 Issue 2, p148 

    This article presents statistical information on work-related injuries and illnesses recorded by the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics from 1989 to 2002.

  • WORK INJURIES.  // Labor Law Journal;Aug50, Vol. 1 Issue 11, p852 

    This article presents statistics related to occupational injuries, released by the Bureau of Labor Statistics of the United States Department of Labor. An estimated 80,000 workers in manufacturing establishments were disabled for one or more days because of work injuries experienced during the...

  • By The Numbers: Occupational Health.  // Industry Week/IW;Dec2008, Vol. 257 Issue 12, p18 

    The article offers information on the incidence rates of nonfatal occupational injuries and illnesses in the U.S. According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, the overall industrial accidents fro 2007 is 4.2 per 100 employees, a decline of 4.4 cases per 100 employees in 2006. In the...

  • Injuries Down.  // Labor Law Journal;Feb77, Vol. 28 Issue 2, p125 

    This article focuses on the decrease in occupational injuries, illnesses and deaths in the United States. It is based on a report of the Bureau of Labor Statistics of the United States. Job-related fatalities declined from 5,900 in 1974 to 5,300 in 1975 figures. The illness and injury incidence...

  • Occupational Injuries among Groundskeepers, 1992-2002. Pegula, Stephen M. // Compensation & Working Conditions;Dec2005, pN.PAG 

    The article presents statistics on occupational injuries among groundskeepers in the U.S. for the period 1992-2002, from the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics. It identifies the number of groundskeepers and gardeners that were killed and seriously injured while at work for the period. It cites the...

  • Occupational injury and illness: new recordkeeping requirements. Wiatrowski, William J. // Monthly Labor Review;Dec2004, Vol. 127 Issue 12, p10 

    This article provides background on the Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS) survey and the change in the recordkeeping rules of the U.S. Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA). In 2002, the OSHA implemented a number changes in the definitions of injury and illness cases recorded by...

  • Multiyear nonfatal work injury rates. Pergamit, Michael R.; Krishnamurty, Parvati // Monthly Labor Review;May2006, Vol. 129 Issue 5, p35 

    This article examines non-fatal workplace injury rates in the U.S., using findings of the National Longitudinal Survey of Youth from 1988 to 1998. According to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, in 2004, more than 4 million workers suffered a workplace injury or illness, the vast majority of...

  • Testing a census approach to compiling data on fatal work injuries. Windau, Janice; Goodrich, Donna // Monthly Labor Review;Dec90, Vol. 113 Issue 12, p47 

    Summarizes the results of a recent test study by the Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS) and the State of Texas to improve information on fatal injuries in the workplace. Background of the test; Test methods; Recommendations based on findings.

  • Truck drivers again have the most lost-time injuries.  // Compensation & Working Conditions;Apr2002, pN.PAG 

    Focuses on the report 'Lost-Worktime Injuries and Illnesses: Characteristics and Resulting Time Away From Work 2000' by the Bureau of Labor Statistics of the U.S. Department of Labor. Number of work-related injuries experienced by truck drivers; Statistical data on the occupational injuries and...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics