Ground-making takes courage, vulnerability and commitment. It is hard work in messy spaces. I was reminded of just how messy during my 2-1/2-day experience with Brene Brown, a social work researcher who speaks and writes about vulnerability and shame.
While safety apparently is improving, 137 workers died on the job in 2016.
A former police officer and county coroner has tapped Seymour Police Department Capt. Carl Lamb to serve as training manager for churches, schools and businesses.
Castlight Health, a benefits platform, estimates that opioid abusers cost employers nearly twice as much in health-care expenses as their clean co-workers—an extra $8,600 a year.
It's a trend that's particularly alarming as baby boomers reject the traditional retirement age of 65 and keep working.
The Republican-led U.S. Senate voted Wednesday to block an Obama-era rule that critics said would have led to more citations for workplace safety record-keeping violations.
Local leaders are expected to vote Monday on proposals that would end smoking in all bars and restaurants.
From oozing blisters and wheezing to rashes, itchy eyes, and sore throats, numerous flight attendants at one of the country’s largest airlines say their new work uniforms are making them sick.
Men accounted for 90 percent of last year’s workplace fatalities. Officials say nearly half of the workplace deaths resulted from a transportation-related accident.
Coroner Annette Rohlman says the death Monday afternoon at the Eagle Valley Generating Station is being investigated as an accident.
Police were told that the man was apparently trying to unclog a recycling machine when it turned on while he was inside.
The complaint alleges the Westfield Washington School Corp. did not properly supervise the employee who constructed the stage, leading to a student’s injuries.
The majority of Indiana companies that responded to a survey say their businesses are being affected by workplace abuse or misuse of prescription medication.
The U.S. Department of Labor's annual evaluation of the Indiana Occupational Safety and Health Administration found it took nearly 72 days on average for the state to investigate complaints during fiscal year 2014. The national standard is five days.
The state’s annual non-fatal workplace injury and illness rate hit an all-time low in 2013, the Indiana Department of Labor announced Monday morning.
Employees have returned to work at a General Motors metal-stamping plant in Marion following a chemical explosion that killed a contractor and injured several others.
The mother of an Indianapolis man shot at a Kroger by a store manager in what police said was an attempted robbery filed the suit in 2012.
The federal Occupational Safety and Health Administration uncovered problems in several areas of Indiana’s workplace safety program during an investigation. In a report issued Wednesday, OSHA issued 22 recommendations for the state agency.
Companies in many cases don’t have to pay workers for the time they spend putting on and taking off safety gear, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled, siding with U.S. Steel Corp. in a lawsuit by 800 workers.