President Biden’s approval for big business protection came one step closer to Tuesday after the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) submitted the first draft of the emergency protection policy to the Office of Management and Budget for review.
Last month, the president announced businesses with more than 100 employees will be required to administer coronavirus injections or administer weekly exams. Employers also need to pay employees time to go for a vaccination and to recover from the consequences.
The law will take effect once the OMB has completed its review and has been released in the national register.
“The Occupational Safety and Health Administration has been working urgently to improve the level of emergency coverage of 100 or more employees to ensure that their employees are vaccinated or weekly checked to protect workers from the spread of coronavirus in the workplace,” a spokesman for the Department of Labor said in a statement. “On Tuesday, October 12, as part of the review process, the law sent the first draft of a temporary emergency to the Office of Management and Budget.”
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Twelve Republican lawyers have threatened to sue management over power, calling it “unsafe and unprofitable” in a joint letter on September 16.
“From the point of view, this law cannot win hearts and minds – it only leads to uncertainty,” a letter to Biden said. “And it’s better that some Americans just leave the job market than imitate.”
Non-compliant businesses may face government funding but most OSHA may rely on compliance, targeting their profits to repeat offenders, according to NBC News.
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The management has not provided an OB inspection report but may be completed within the next few weeks.
Fox News’ Kelly Chernenkoff contributed to this report.