Displaying results 1 - 25 of 1069 for public health and safety. Subscribe to this search
Part 3 of a 3-Day Series
Part 3 of a 3-day special report
Public safety, health officials and volunteers will walk Mesa neighborhoods Saturday as part of the annual Walk for Water Safety. Participants will distribute 5,000 water safety bags door-to-door.
The Arizona Department of Occupational Safety and Health has adopted an attitude toward Arizona State University that many would like to be extended to the private sector — they will trust you to see to the safety of your own employees and customers instead of subjecting you to the state’s sometimes excessive oversight.
For the first time in city history, Mesa will enter into negotiations with the police and firefighter unions.
Pinal County’s public health care system has been overburdened by a growing population and not enough money to provide services — prompting a conference to head off a potentially critical situation, officials say.
Public safety is not a partisan issue, as it is the most important function of government. Few elected officials understand this better than Rep. Bob Robson, Rep. Jeff Dial and Senator John McComish.
My top three reasons why Mesa Police Association members think they should be paid to get dressed for work (inspired by a story in the Fresno Bee):
No business owner wants to hear that a government agency is coming to inspect their workplace — whether it’s the USDA, the EPA or the IRS. But if there was a government agency that could help save money, improve productivity and increase employee morale — free of charge — businesses just might be interested.
Arizona firms are on the verge of getting new secrecy protections for the internal reviews they do of their health and safety practices.
Am I Hungry?
ASU needs better tools to track and assess students’ behavior and to upgrade its emergency notification system for when worst-case scenarios become real, a university committee recommends.
February 25, 2005
Dennis Pearson doesn't usually have visitors, but this week he welcomed members of the Mesa Fire Department who made a house call to give him a flu shot.
The construction worker wears a hard hat dotted with the letters, “EEW” — which stands for “Energized Electrical Work.” His partner’s hard hat contains a “LOTO” sticker — “Lock Out Tag Out.”
For nearly a year, ASU officials have discussed worst-case scenarios. In particular, what can Arizona State University do to prevent bloodshed on its four campuses? And if a safety emergency occurs, how can the university minimize, or even prevent, serious injuries?
As East Valley residents head to stores to begin shopping for the holidays, safety should be one of their top concerns, a consumer watchdog group said Tuesday.
Mesa school officials will analyze every campus to assess safety measures in the aftermath of the Newtown, Conn., shootings last month.
INSTITUTE, W.Va. - Safety lapses that led to a runaway chemical reaction caused a fatal blast at a Bayer CropScience chemical plant last August, federal investigators said Thursday.
Let’s face it: the best antidote for a sweltering summer day is a dive in the swimming pool. Metropolitan Phoenix boasts more than 400,000 swimming pools, proof that we love nothing more than a refreshing dip as the temperatures climb.
It’s been nearly four years since bicyclist Dr. Brett Saks was tragically struck and killed by a motorist, but his name and love for the sport is far from forgotten.
Tom Patterson, guest commentary
CHARLESTON, W.Va. - As the debate grows over the future of Social Security, officials in most of the states are struggling with a $260 billion gap in another frayed retirement safety net: Public pension programs.
Doctors at St. Joseph’s Peoria North Clinic believe the opening of their neighborhood clinic will change the public’s attitude toward health and wellness by encouraging individuals and families to routinely visit a primary care facility.
More than a year after President Obama signed the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act, health care experts who gathered in Glendale Friday said the law continues to evolve. “This is a very fluid piece of legislation,” said Ruthann Laswick of Black, Gould & Associates. “HHS (the Department of Health and Human Services) is constantly making clarifications. What you’re told one day could be completely different a few days later because their interpretation has changed.”