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Diesel special
A dirty industry game that means thousands more will dieWe warned over 30 years ago that diesel fumes were deadly, with millions at risk at work every day. If the authorities had listened then, today’s diesel exhaust driven public health catastrophe could have been averted. In a Hazards exclusive, we reveal the criminal acts that left a working generation exposed and cost tens of thousands their lives.
Fuming feature, Diesel out prevention factsheet and Die diesel die poster. Hazards 144, October-December 2018.

I spy
Corporate surveillance:‘Substantial’ payout in asbestos spying scandalIt is the world’s most prolific workplace killer. But asbestos is still big business. Which is why a corporate intelligence multinational was commissioned by the asbestos industry to spy on its opponents. Hazards editor Rory O’Neill, one of five industry critics who took legal action after being targeted by the spooks, explains.
Hazards 144, October-December 2018

Better plan
Manifesto for safety: Good work wouldn’t leave you sick and tiredHow did this happen in the 21st century? Diseases of the past are returning, hard won rights are being ripped away and temporary jobs are leaving many of us in a permanent state of despair. In an interview with Hazards, Hilda Palmer and Janet Newsham of the national Hazards Campaign set out their prescription for better, decent, healthy work.
Hazards 144, October-December 2018

Work is war
Turkey: Unions and campaigners stand up to murder at workAn alliance of unions, experts and campaigners in Turkey is determined to make visible the preventable carnage in the country’s workplaces. Andrea Oates spoke to prominent campaigner and safety expert Asli Odman about the challenges they face.
Hazards 144, October-December 2018

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Deadly Business
A Hazards special investigation

The decimation of Britain's industrial base was supposed to have one obvious upside - an end to dirty and deadly jobs.

In the 'Deadly business' series, Hazards reveals how a hands off approach to safety regulation means workers continue to die in preventable 'accidents' at work.

Meanwhile, an absence of oversight means old industrial diseases are still affecting millions, and modern jobs are creating a bloodless epidemic of workplace diseases - from 'popcorn lung' to work related suicide.  Find out more