Emily Scace
Senior Editor, Safety
Phone: (860) 510-0100 ext. 2129

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Emily Scace is a Senior Editor for BLR’s safety publications. She writes and edits detailed regulatory analysis, newsletters, training content, special reports, white papers, news articles, and other materials to help businesses understand and follow OSHA and DOT compliance obligations. Emily also researches and writes about occupational safety and health regulations, enforcement trends, safety-related best practices, and safety culture; delivers webinars on a variety of workplace safety topics; and more.

Recent articles by Emily Scace

  • OSHA finalizes electronic recordkeeping changes

    OSHA announced today that it has issued a final rule eliminating the requirement for establishments with 250 or more employees to electronically submit information from the OSHA Form 300 (Log of Work-Related Injuries and Illnesses) and OSHA Form 301 (Injury and Illness Incident Report). Covered establishments will still be required to submit information from Form 300A (Summary of Work-Related Injuries and Illnesses) each year.

  • NSC 2018: Former OSHA head researching link between safety, business success

    At the 2018 National Safety Council (NSC) Congress & Expo in Houston, Texas, Dr. David Michaels, the former head of OSHA , copresented a session with Colin Duncan, CEO of Soteris Group, in which the pair highlighted the need for empirical research into the causal relationship between workplace safety and operational performance.

  • NSC unveils memorial to opioid epidemic in Houston

    On the opening day of the 2018 National Safety Council (NSC) Congress and Expo in Houston, Texas, the NSC unveiled a memorial to the opioid epidemic meant to commemorate its victims and emphasize the role employers can play in combating the crisis.

  • NSC 2018: OSHA announces latest Top-10 Violation list

    At the 2018 National Safety Council Congress & Expo in Houston, Texas, Patrick Kapust, deputy director of OSHA’s Directorate of Enforcement Programs, presented the agency’s top 10 violations for fiscal year (FY) 2018 to a standing-room-only crowd of safety professionals. While the list—particularly its top half—is largely familiar from previous years, one standard made an appearance for the first time.


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