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Global Occupational Safety and Health Management Handbook

Download Global Occupational Safety and Health Management Handbook written by Thomas P. Fuller in PDF format. This book is under the category Health and bearing the isbn/isbn13 number 1138626724/9781138626720. You may reffer the table below for additional details of the book.

$19.99

Specifications

book-author

Thomas P. Fuller

publisher

CRC Press

file-type

PDF

pages

343 pages

language

English

asin

B07KFJZ9NK

isbn10

1138626724

isbn13

9781138626720


Book Description

Global Occupational Safety and Health Management Handbook (PDF) is a broad presentation and discussion of the obstacles and issues facing the Occupational Safety and Health (OSH) profession today in providing safe workplaces globally. Readers can use this ebook to find resources to help in the development of their programs and to become informed about the fundamental structures of international OSH development and governance. Students can also depend on this ebook to become more aware of global OSH issues and problems that they may be personally or professionally willing and able to help address. Expert OSH professionals can expect to learn about new ways to look at controversial and complicated topics. Young professionals and students can read this ebook to better understand the important global OSH interrelationships and concerns of the future.

NOTE: The product includes the ebook; Global Occupational Safety and Health Management Handbook in PDF. No access codes are included.

book-author

Thomas P. Fuller

publisher

CRC Press

file-type

PDF

pages

343 pages

language

English

asin

B07KFJZ9NK

isbn10

1138626724

isbn13

9781138626720

Table of contents


Table of contents :
Cover……Page 1
Half Title……Page 2
Title Page……Page 4
Copyright Page……Page 5
Contents……Page 6
Preface……Page 8
Acknowledgments……Page 10
Editor……Page 12
Contributors……Page 14
1.1 Introduction……Page 16
1.2 Growth and Globalization……Page 19
1.3 OSH and Globalization……Page 20
1.4 Numbers of Injuries and Illnesses……Page 21
1.5 Economic and Social Costs……Page 22
1.6 Lack of Awareness of OSH Program Benefits……Page 23
1.7 Management and Benchmarking……Page 24
1.8 Cultural, Economic, and Educational Differences……Page 25
1.9.2 Global OSH Training……Page 26
1.9.4 Licensing and Credentialing……Page 27
1.11.1 Child Labor……Page 28
References……Page 29
2.1 Introduction……Page 34
2.2.1 Background and History……Page 35
2.2.3 Regulatory Format and Legal Powers/Sources……Page 36
2.2.4 Conventions and Recommendations Regarding Occupational Safety and Health……Page 37
2.2.5 Administrative Programs……Page 39
2.2.6 Completed Projects……Page 40
2.3.1 Background and History……Page 41
2.3.2 Administrative Format, Responsibilities, and Authorities……Page 42
2.3.4 Programs Regarding OSH……Page 44
2.4 European Union……Page 46
2.6 World Bank……Page 47
2.9 Conclusions and Recommendations……Page 48
References……Page 49
3.1 Introduction……Page 52
3.2 International Occupational Hygiene Association……Page 53
3.3 Workplace Health Without Borders……Page 54
3.4 Occupational Hygiene Training Association……Page 55
3.5 Institution of Occupational Safety and Health……Page 57
3.8 European Network Education and Training in Occupational Safety and Health……Page 58
3.9 European Network of Safety and Health Professional Organizations……Page 59
3.10 International Commission on Radiation Protection……Page 60
3.13 International Standards Organization……Page 61
References……Page 62
4.1 Introduction……Page 64
4.3 Safety Climate Defined……Page 65
4.4 Safety Culture Assessment……Page 66
4.5 Cultural Differences and Adaptation……Page 67
4.6 Global Differences in Safety Culture……Page 71
4.7 Conclusions/Recommendations……Page 73
References……Page 74
5.1 Introduction……Page 78
5.2 Global Uptake of ISO 31000—International Risk Management Standard……Page 79
5.4.1 Individual Risk……Page 80
5.5 Tolerability Criterion for Individual Risk……Page 81
5.7 Investment to Prevent a Fatality……Page 83
5.8 Shifting the Paradigm from Absolute Safety to Risk Management……Page 85
5.9 What Is Reasonably Practicable?……Page 86
5.10 Moving towards Risk-Based Language for More Effective Risk Conversations……Page 88
References……Page 91
Chapter 6 Occupational Health and Safety Management Systems……Page 94
6.2 Basic Systems Concepts……Page 95
6.2.1 Programs vs. Systems……Page 96
6.3 OHSMS Standards……Page 97
6.3.1 ISO’s Drive to a Unified MSS Framework……Page 98
6.3.2.2 Normative References……Page 99
6.3.2.5 Leadership and Worker Participation……Page 100
6.3.2.6 Planning……Page 101
6.3.2.7 Support……Page 102
6.3.2.8 Operation……Page 103
6.3.2.10 Improvement……Page 104
6.3.3 ILO OHSMS:2001—Guidelines on Occupational Safety and Health Management Systems……Page 105
6.4 Conformity Assessment……Page 106
6.6 Future Trends……Page 107
References……Page 108
7.1 Introduction……Page 110
7.2.1 Measurement Hierarchy……Page 113
7.2.3 Types of Metrics……Page 114
7.2.4 Reliability and Validity……Page 115
7.4 Benchmarking Approaches and Frameworks……Page 116
7.4.2 Program Elements……Page 117
7.4.3 Management Systems……Page 118
7.4.5 Role in Social Responsibility/Sustainability……Page 119
7.5.2 Association of Southeast Asian Nations—Survey of Good OH&S Practices……Page 120
7.5.3 EU-OSHA—Review of Successful OH&S Initiatives……Page 121
7.5.5 An International Benchmarking Culture Survey……Page 122
7.6.1 The Conference Board 2003 Survey—Striving for Best Practices……Page 123
7.6.2 Organization Resource Counselors and Avery Dennison……Page 124
7.7 Summary and Looking to the Future……Page 125
References……Page 126
8.1 Introduction……Page 128
8.2 Value to Organizations……Page 130
8.3 Value to Nations……Page 131
8.4 General Surveillance of Worker Health……Page 132
8.5 What Is Work and Work Related?……Page 134
8.6 Fatality Reporting……Page 135
8.7 Injury and Illness Reporting……Page 136
8.9 Ethical Issues……Page 138
8.10 International Labor Organization……Page 139
8.11 Various National Reporting Systems……Page 140
8.12 Conclusions/Recommendations……Page 141
References……Page 143
9.1 Introduction……Page 148
9.2 Worker Training……Page 150
9.3 OSH Work Abroad……Page 151
9.4 Existing Global OSH Training Models……Page 152
9.4.1 Occupational Hygiene Training Association……Page 153
9.4.2 Workplace Health Without Borders……Page 154
9.4.7 European Network Education and Training in Occupational Safety and Health……Page 155
9.5 Formal OSH Educational Systems……Page 156
9.6 Occupational Safety and Health Educational Curricula……Page 159
9.7 Existing Limitations and Future Directions in Global OSH Education……Page 160
References……Page 162
Chapter 10 Credentialing Occupational Hygiene……Page 164
10.1 Introduction……Page 165
10.3 The Goals of Professional Credentialing……Page 166
10.3.1 Job Security and Higher Wages……Page 168
10.3.3 Documentation……Page 169
10.4 Assessment of Credentialing……Page 170
10.5 International Recognition of Accrediting Bodies……Page 171
10.5.1 American Board of Industrial Hygiene……Page 172
10.5.4 Canadian Registration Board of Occupational Hygienists……Page 173
10.5.7 German Society of Occupational Hygiene……Page 174
10.5.10 Japan Association for Working Environment……Page 175
10.5.14 South African Institute for Occupational Hygiene……Page 176
10.6.1.1 European Network of Safety and Health Professional Organizations……Page 177
10.6.1.2 Board of Certified Safety Professionals……Page 178
10.6.1.5 Ergonomics……Page 179
10.7 Conclusions/Recommendations……Page 180
References……Page 181
Chapter 11 Regional and National Occupational Safety and Health Profiles……Page 184
11.2 International Labor Organization LEGOSH……Page 185
11.3.1.3 Health and Safety—Performance in France……Page 186
11.3.1.4 Health and Safety History in France……Page 187
11.3.1.5 Current Regulatory Framework……Page 188
11.3.1.7 Some Specific aspects of OSH in France……Page 190
11.3.1.9 Plans for the Future……Page 191
11.3.2.3 Regulatory Framework……Page 192
11.3.3.2 Work Structure……Page 193
11.3.3.3 Mexico……Page 194
11.3.3.4 Brazil……Page 196
11.3.3.5 Venezuela……Page 197
11.3.4.1 Demography……Page 198
11.3.4.3 Regulatory Framework……Page 199
11.3.5.2 Work Structure……Page 200
11.3.5.4 Regulatory Framework……Page 202
11.3.6 Japan……Page 203
11.3.7.1 Demography……Page 204
11.3.7.3 Health and Safety Performance……Page 205
11.3.7.4 Regulatory Framework……Page 206
11.3.7.7 Plans for the Future……Page 207
References……Page 208
12.1 Introduction……Page 214
12.2.1 West (North America)……Page 215
12.2.2 East (Asia, Middle East, Australia)……Page 216
12.2.3 Africa, Australia, and Europe……Page 217
12.3.1 Environmental Hazards……Page 218
12.3.2 Occupational Hazards……Page 220
12.4 Laws and Regulations……Page 222
12.5 Conclusions/Recommendations……Page 223
References……Page 225
13.1 Introduction……Page 230
13.2 Occupational Cancer Defined……Page 232
13.3 General Methods Used to Evaluate Carcinogenicity……Page 234
13.4.1 U.S. National Toxicology Program……Page 235
13.4.2 International Labor Organization……Page 236
13.4.3 International Agency for Research on Cancer……Page 237
13.5.1 The European Union……Page 239
13.5.2.3 France……Page 240
13.6.1 Elimination and Substitution……Page 241
13.6.4 Personal Protective Equipment……Page 242
13.7 Occupational Cancer Research……Page 243
13.8 Conclusions/Recommendations……Page 244
References……Page 245
14.1 Introduction……Page 250
14.3 Geographic Regions and Migrant Movements……Page 251
14.5 Migration Governance……Page 254
14.6 International Organization for Migration……Page 255
14.7 Governing Consensus of Migrant Labor……Page 256
14.9 Education and Languages of Migrants……Page 257
14.10 Occupational Health Risk Factors for Migrants……Page 258
14.11 Occupational Health Outcomes……Page 259
14.13 Recommendations for Improvement……Page 261
References……Page 262
15.1 Introduction……Page 268
15.2 Child Labor of the Past……Page 269
15.3 Child Labor Today……Page 270
15.4 Child Labor Terminology……Page 271
15.5 What Child Labor Looks Like……Page 273
15.6.1 Harmful Effects to the Child……Page 275
15.6.2 Negative Impacts on Society……Page 276
15.7 Child Labor in Agriculture……Page 277
15.12 Causes of and Conditions for Child Labor……Page 278
15.12.2 Poverty……Page 279
15.12.4 War……Page 280
15.13 Ways to Combat Child Labor……Page 281
15.14 Organizations and Guidelines……Page 283
15.15.2 Research……Page 284
15.15.3 Dissemination of Information and Public Outreach……Page 285
References……Page 286
16.1 Introduction……Page 290
16.2 Definitions of Modern Slavery……Page 291
16.3.1 Human Trafficking……Page 293
16.3.3 Contract Slavery……Page 294
16.4 Numbers of Slaves……Page 295
16.5.1 Economic and Social Consequences of Slavery……Page 297
16.5.2 Social and Health Consequences to Slaves……Page 298
16.6.1 Overpopulation……Page 299
16.6.3 Government Instability, Weakness, Corruption, and Lack of Interest……Page 300
16.6.5 Cultural Values……Page 301
16.8 What Can Organizations Do to Combat Slavery?……Page 302
16.9 Legislation to Improve Government Oversight and Control……Page 304
16.10 Other Responses to Slavery—Educate, Communicate, and Collaborate……Page 306
16.11 Conclusions/Recommendations……Page 308
References……Page 309
17.2 Definition of Informal Work……Page 314
17.3 The Global Dimensions of Informal Work……Page 315
17.4 Health and Safety and Adverse Impacts of Informal Work……Page 317
17.6 The Growing Global Information Grid Economy……Page 319
17.7 Addressing the Problems of Informal Work……Page 320
References……Page 322
Chapter 18 Travel Safety and Security for the Global Worker……Page 324
18.2.1 Violence/Kidnapping……Page 325
18.2.3 Political Instability……Page 326
18.2.5 Natural Disasters……Page 327
18.3 Legal Perspectives……Page 328
18.4 Business Perspectives……Page 329
18.5 Identifying and Assessing Risks……Page 330
18.6 Before Workers Travel……Page 333
18.7 Security Measures……Page 335
18.8 Travel Insurance……Page 336
18.10 Program Evaluation and Continuous Improvement……Page 337
18.11.3 Hotel Safety……Page 338
18.11.4 Driving Safety……Page 339
18.12 Special Concerns for Female Travelers……Page 340
18.15 Conclusions/Recommendations……Page 341
Programs……Page 342
Procedures……Page 343
References……Page 344
Index……Page 348

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