Business Management - Operations
Companies of all sizes across all vertical markets are now in an uncertain and uncharted situation due to COVID-19. Contingency plans are critical to support print, mail, fulfillment, and direct marketing production. How does yours stack up?
As a result of changes made to fall protection requirements, the Washington State Department of Labor and Industries has continued to update state regulations. SGIA reviewed the proposed rules, and found the previous request to revise them was only partly accepted. SGIA has submitted comments for additional changes.
Perhaps facing the "perfect storm" of a global pandemic outbreak; a U.S. stock market response to COVID-19 that has pummeled Xerox and HP stock prices; and Canon's announcement that it will sever business ties with HP if HP's merger with Xerox comes to fruition, Xerox finds itself in a precarious position.
In this webinar you will learn how to cope with some of the print industry’s biggest pain points and much more.
Now is a great time to start thinking about the legislative, legal, and regulatory issues that could have an impact on your wide-format business in the coming months. This is the perfect time to re-evaluate your current compliance plans, and make some decisions about where to head this year.
Although the Occupational Safety and Health Administration hasn’t done as much as other agencies in terms of deregulation, according to Gary Jones, SGIA’s director of environmental, health, and safety affairs, he says a moratorium on new measures there “has ground the regulatory process to a halt.”
As he noted during his nomination hearing, GPO Director Hugh Nathanial Halpern has long felt that congressional documents could use a redesign. This week he proposed exactly that.
On Feb. 20, the HP board of directors adopted a Shareholder Rights Plan ("Poison Pill") to thwart Xerox's planned hostile proxy bid to acquire all of the outstanding shares of HP stock on March 2 for $34.9 billion. In another defensive move, HP announced it will buy back $15 billion worth of outstanding HP shares.