The Font Conference. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=i3k5oY9AHHM
Font choice: it says more than you think
"Staffing Robot delivers website design and marketing services to companies in the staffing industry."
In my opinion (Amanda), Staffing Robot is among the top 3 in the staffing industry to provide you with honest, dedicated and affordable marketing solutions in the staffing industry.
Who are the Top 3? (and their Twitter handles)
1. Paul - @semzomultimedia
2. Staffing Robot - @staffingrobot
3. Haley Marketing - @haleymarketing
These web design and marketing providers make the Top 3 because they are sincere and professional. They aren’t the type of people who will try to sell your company things just to make a profit. There’s much more to their business practices than just making the sale.
When you succeed, they succeed. They truly practice the Win-Win mentality, which is refreshing and needed in staffing.
Go to who you can trust.
Contact these Top 3 for all your web design and staffing marketing needs!
(disclaimer: @semzomultimedia is my husband but instead of being bias, it allows me to say under great scrutiny that he is honest, talented and extremely knowledgeable about the staffing industry and its needs.)
Awww look at Amanda Phipps wearing one of our Staffing Robot tee shirts! We <3 her too.
On April 29, OSHA’s chief announced an initiative to strengthen protections for temporary employees. The announcement was made during a program at Labor Department headquarters in Washington, D.C., marking Workers’ Memorial Day.
OSHA Inspectors will use a newly created code in their information system to denote when temp workers are exposed in violation of regulations and standards, and they’ll assess whether temp workers received required training in a language and vocabulary they can understand.
Do you think the initiative is enough? What would you add to help ensure and strengthen workers’ protections and rights?
Below is a copy of the OSHA memorandum sent to its regional administrators directing field inspectors.
“April 29, 2013
RICHARD E. FAIRFAX
Deputy Assistant Secretary
THOMAS GALASSI, Director
Directorate of Enforcement Programs
Protecting the Safety and Health of Temporary Workers
In recent months, we have received a series of reports of temporary workers suffering fatal injuries during the first days on a job. In some cases, the employer failed to provide safety training or, if some instruction was given, it inadequately addressed the hazard, and this failure contributed to their death.
Given the number of temporary workers and the recent high profile fatal incidents, the agency is making a concerted effort using enforcement, outreach and training to assure that temporary workers are protected from workplace hazards. OSHA has previously addressed issues affecting temporary workers and leased employees in several letters of interpretation and directives, and has issued citations regarding lack of protection to such workers, most recently citing Bacardi Bottling Corporation following the death of a 21-year old temporary worker on his first day on the job.
Employers have a duty to provide necessary safety and health training to all workers regarding workplace hazards. In order to determine whether employers are complying with their responsibilities under the Act, please direct CSHOs in your region to determine within the scope of their inspections whether any employees are temporary workers and whether any of the identified temporary employees are exposed to a violative condition. In addition, CSHOs should assess- using records review and interviews - whether those workers have in fact received required training in a language and vocabulary they understand. Recent inspections have indicated problems where temporary workers have not been trained and were not protected from serious workplace hazards due to lack of personal protective equipment when working with hazardous chemicals and lack of lockout/tagout protections, among others.
To better identify this vulnerable population, we need your assistance gathering and tracking certain information during inspections and investigations ofworksites where temporary workers are employed. For the purposes of this information gathering, “temporary worker” includes those who are working under a host employer/staffing agency employment structure. 1
To capture this information, we have created a new OIS code for temporary workers. If a CSHO determines during inspection activity that any temporary employees are exposed to a violative condition (i.e., included in the Number of Employees Exposed drop down in OIS), the CSHO shall enter the code “TEMPWORKERS” in the Federal Strategic Initiative Program field of the OIS system.
In addition, when encountering temporary workers during the scope of an inspection, CSHOs should document the name of the temporary workers’ staffing agency, the agency’s location, and the supervising structure under which the temporary workers are reporting (i.e., the extent to which the temporary workers are being supervised on a day-to-day basis either by the host employer or the staffing agency).
Thank you for your attention to this matter. Should you have any questions, please contact Mary Lynn in the Office of Chemical Process Safety and Enforcement Initiatives, at firstname.lastname@example.org. Thank you for your assistance in this new enforcement initiative.
cc: Jim Maddux, Director, DOC”
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