Regione Toscana . Seminario 18 giugno 2024 . L’Osservatorio CeRIMP sugli infortuni e le malattie professionali.

Regione Toscana . L’Osservatorio CeRIMP sugli infortuni e le malattie professionali.

Un servizio informativo regionale per il monitoraggio della salute dei lavoratori

18 giugno 2024
Sala Lorenzo il Magnifico
Meyer Health Campus

 

Locandina Firenze 18 Giugno 2024 (4)

 

Per scaricare il file della Locandina clicca  >>>  QUI

 

I DATI, LA SORVEGLIANZA SANITARIA EFFICACE E LA PROMOZIONE DELLA SALUTE NELL’OTTICA DELLA TOTAL WORKER HEALTH

 

Segnalazione

Regione Emilia-Romagna

 

Il confronto aperto tra medici competenti e Servizi di Prevenzione e Sicurezza degli Ambienti di Lavoro

Il seminario è rivolto a: medici competenti, medici del lavoro anche in formazione specialistica,
assistenti sanitari, infermieri professionali.

14 giugno 2024 – ore: 9.00 – 18.00
BOLOGNA, Viale della Fiera 30, Aula magna

 

programma_seminario_140624

 

Per scaricare il programma del Seminario in formato pdf  CLICCA QUI 

 

Si è appena concluso il XXXVII Convegno Nazionale ANMA,   disponibili le prime presentazioni

Segnaliamo che si è appena concluso il

XXXVII Convegno Nazionale ANMA 
23-25 maggio 2024
Tower Hotel – Viale Ilic Uljanov Lenin, 59 – Bologna (BO)

PROGRAMMA (maggiori dettagli disponibili a breve)

Il programma scientifico del Congresso è elaborato dal Comitato Scientifico dell’Associazione Nazionale Medici d’Azienda e Competenti

GIOVEDI’ 23 MAGGIO 2024 pomeriggio
“L’accomodamento ragionevole. Tutelare la salute, tutelare il lavoro”

 

VENERDI’ 24 MAGGIO 2024 mattina e pomeriggio
“Patologia da rumore: quello che ci siamo persi”

“Dalla fatica fisica alla fatica mentale”

per maggiori  info vai al sito della Consulta Italiana Interassociativa Prevenzione CIIP

Teenagers have gone through enough – national service is too much to ask

Per leggere la traduzione in italiano clicca QUI
Rawpixel.com/Shutterstock

Jo Aubrey, Cardiff Metropolitan University

UK prime minister Rishi Sunak has announced plans to reintroduce national service should the Conservative party retain power in the general election. Under Sunak’s proposed scheme, 18-year-olds would either spend a year in the military or one weekend out of every four volunteering.

The scheme is intended to “foster a culture of service”, which Sunak said would make society “more cohesive”. But this is a way of asking even more from young people who will have already suffered disruption to their education and social development as a result of the pandemic, some of whom have seen increased family hardship from the cost of living crisis and a lack of support due to widespread cuts in youth services.

Sunak’s plan positions young people as a problem. Requiring them to develop an ethos of service suggests that this is lacking in young people. Sunak has commented that national service will keep young people “out of trouble”.


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This view of youth is far from new. Criminologist Stanley Cohen used the term “moral panic” to discuss the widespread and overblown alarm over disturbances between mods and rockers in 1964. These commotions occurred within a year of the end of national service. The press bemoaned the end of the scheme at the time and since its end there have been repeated calls for its reintroduction, particularly when the moral panic is concerned with the behaviour of young men.

Whether through drugs, anti-social behaviour, knife crime, early pregnancy, sexual identity, exploitation and radicalisation, young people are often labelled as thugs, users or victims.

Cuts to youth provision

But today’s teenagers have been let down. In the last 14 years, youth services have been cut massively by the current Conservative and preceding coalition governments. Safe places to meet, spend leisure time and have fun, overseen and supported by trained youth workers who are committed to offering them guidance and support, have been targets of austerity and local authority cuts.

Between 2010 and 2019, the UK’s youth service budget has been cut by £400 million. More than 760 centres have closed and 4,500 youth work jobs have been lost.

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