The weight of scientific evidence has not linked cell phones with any health problems. Cell phones emit low levels of radiofrequency energy (RF). Over the past 15 years, scientists have conducted hundreds of studies looking at the biological effects of the radiofrequency energy emitted by cell phones.
Beside the lack of a headphone jack, Apple’s much-ballyhooed iPhone 7 appears to have a downside: it’s home button does not work with most gloves -- even touchscreen-friendly gloves with conductive material on their fingertips.
AT&T recently released its latest advertisement in their “It Can Wait” Campaign. Meant to be a wakeup call to distracted drivers, it is getting widespread attention. According to the “It Can Wait” website (www.itcanwait.com), more than seven million drivers have made the pledge to “keep their eyes on the road, not on their phone.”
In the 1960s, there was a popular show called Candid Camera. It was one of the first reality TV shows. The premise of the show was that individuals were secretly filmed after being placed in unusual, ridiculous or embarrassing situations.
DOT rolls out campaign to crack down on distracted driving
April 10, 2015
April is Distracted Driving Awareness month, and the U.S. Department of Transportation is using the occasion to undertake an aggressive campaign, running today through April 15, to ticket drivers who are texting or talking on their cell phones while they’re driving.
Survey finds U.S. drivers still using cell phones in large numbers
April 17, 2013
It’s official: Americans are ignoring the warnings about the dangers of distracted driving and continuing to use their cell phones while behind the wheel. A new survey by the U.S. Department of Transportation's National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) -- released in conjunction with National Distracted Driving Awareness Month -- shows that at any given daylight moment across America, approximately 660,000 drivers are using cell phones or manipulating electronic devices while driving.
Among the articles in the October 2020 issue of ISHN Magazine, we answer questions on dangerous dusts, discuss respiratory protection programs and the risks and benefits of smoke tubes, and learn how to get creative with training programs.