2010 was the safest year in the history of U.S. freight railroading.
Trying to go it alone can show limited results. Make it easy for others to help you.
As much as possible, provide a continuous communication thread.
Stronger leaders voraciously seek and disseminate cutting-edge knowledge of newly-surfaced factors that quietly weaken workers.
By the time I have an EV of my own, it should be equipped to emit noise so that it complies with the Pedestrian Safety Enhancement Act of 2010.
No question it's easier to lose trust than to rebuild it. But it is possible to right this ship.
The safety elements of our roads and highways shouldn't be left behind.
How can you achieve good safety leadership?
As the editor of Occupational Health & Safety for 15+ years, about 19 percent of its existence, I believe it is more useful and relevant than ever.
In my experience, too many leaders have well-intended but murky ideas of improvement. As a result, their organizational staffers swim blind.
Why does being part of Honeywell matter? It allows its units to be entrepreneurial and develop dramatically new products, and they can use technologies developed elsewhere in the company.
To move to global-class safety performance and culture, it's critical to apply high-level anchoring for reinforcement and ongoing improvement.
OSHA warned gas power plant operators they could face similar fines if the same thing happens at a plant they build or renovate.
Being "well-balanced" is not only a good way of living, it's also critical for high-level safety performance.
High-level leaders emphasize working and living with energy, enthusiasm, and effectiveness.
A mid-2010 meeting showed how GHS implementation is advancing around the world.
If we continue to focus on the tactical issues and play "safety cop," we will impede efforts to suggest safety is truly a foundation for sustainable growth.
Stopping to admire yourself quells momentum forward; becoming overly self-satisfied is one of the biggest enemies of moving ahead.
It appears we simply won't give up our phones.
In the end, all of us will pay for this disaster.