On October 3, the construction safety compliance division of the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration issued a new report about the dangers of taking a construction-safety adviser.

The new guidance, issued after the recent death of a construction worker, was not the first time NHTSA had issued guidance to employers and employees.

However, it was the first one to address the dangers posed by taking an expert safety adviser who, for example, is a certified public accountant.

The guidance has been met with widespread criticism from both Republicans and Democrats.

The NHTS guidance was issued in response to a number of high-profile accidents, including that of an engineer who was working on a road project in Alabama and another in Arizona.

The latter incident was caused by a worker inadvertently using a nail saw to cut through concrete blocks.

The former was caused when an employee, working on an electrical installation in Ohio, inadvertently used a tool to break a small piece of concrete.

The two incidents led to the resignation of NHTSE’s chief, John R. Walsch, and prompted calls from Republicans and some Democrats for the agency to step in and regulate the profession.

The industry response to the new guidance was largely positive.

According to the National Construction Safety Institute (NCSI), the construction industry was the second-largest construction industry in the United States in 2016 with $6.8 billion in gross revenues, or $12.6 billion.

Construction industry workers, who make up approximately one-quarter of the workforce, make an average of $11.10 per hour and make up roughly one-third of the construction jobs in the country.

In 2016, the average wage for a construction job in the U.S. was $35.51 per hour.

NHTSI reports that there are approximately 100,000 construction workers in the entire U. S. In the 2016 construction industry, construction workers make an annual average of just over $14,000, and earn $14.80 per hour, or less than half of what their counterparts in the non-construction industry earn.

NTCI’s 2017 report also found that in 2016, there were more construction jobs at risk of falling through the cracks, compared to 2015, when there were fewer than 20,000 total construction jobs.

The most common reason for a worker’s failure to maintain their training and knowledge during an accident is that the worker did not complete the required training or was not fully certified.

For example, a worker in a construction site who does not have the necessary training may fail to properly inspect equipment.

An industry survey also found a greater percentage of workers were trained in construction safety procedures in 2016 than in 2015.

However to address this, NHTSCI recommended that employers and workers complete a training program that provides the skills necessary for safe operations of the industry, as well as to have a full understanding of the dangers associated with working on the job.

In addition, the NHTSB issued a second report in 2016 that said the majority of the work force had learned the essential skills needed to safely operate machinery.

According the report, only 14 percent of the workers who had completed a safety training program in 2016 had mastered the safety procedures for machinery.

While the industry has been slow to acknowledge the dangers to workers who are trained and certified to work on construction projects, many of the issues outlined in the report have become more widespread over the past decade.

For instance, NTCS reports that in the last decade, the number of workers with safety training has increased from 12,000 to nearly 26,000.

The number of people who had not completed training for a safety related task has also increased, from 12 percent in 2004 to 28 percent in 2016.

The majority of workers who did not have safety training were not properly trained for the job at hand, according to NTCSI.

These workers may not have had the necessary safety training or certification to safely perform the job, according the NTCSB report.

This was also true in 2016 for the number and level of fatalities.

According in the NTSB report, there was a greater number of worker fatalities in 2016 compared to 2005, when the industry experienced its highest number of fatalities in a single year since 1975.

The report also notes that the number, severity, and number of fatal worker injuries have increased substantially since 2004.

In 2006, the injury rate in construction was 2.3 per 1,000 workers.

By 2016, it had increased to 4.5 per 1 (1.5) workers, a more than twofold increase.

According NTCSCI, the increased number of workplace fatalities, including those resulting from construction accidents, increased the total number of occupational fatalities by 6,788 in 2016 and 7,848 in 2005.

The increase in fatalities in the construction sector has contributed to the recent increase in the number or the number per month, in which the number is measured by the number who die.

In 2017, the