OSHA’s New Rules on Temporary and Contract Food Workers – Are You at Risk?
Learn how to prepare for OSHA’s new Joint Employer ruling and protect your organization from costly non-compliances
The salmonella outbreak related to the Peanut Corporation of America’s products resulted in nine deaths and hundreds hospitalized. According to industry estimates, the peanut industry suffered $1 billion in losses from consumers avoiding peanut products. Recently, two executives were sentenced to 20+ year jail terms and the QA manager was sentenced to a 5 year jail term. These criminal convictions are the first of their kind for a food poisoning outbreak. Join us as we discuss lessons learned from the PCA case and what you can do to prevent a similar situation from occurring in your organization.
- Under OSHA and the NRLB’s Joint Employer ruling, both the staffing agency and host employer are responsible for employee training and documentation
Companies should take these steps to ensure they are compliant with joint employer responsibility:
- Identify and classify your supplier/partner relationship
- Understand your joint employer status risk
- Prepare a plan
- Roll out your plan company-wide
- The staffing agency is responsible for inquiring and verifying that the host has fulfilled its responsibilities for a safe workplace
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