All workers Billy Price Hat , regardless of their position have the right to be protected from injury in the workplace. It is also an employers obligation to make all employees aware of any issues which could affect their health or safety at work.

It is also the responsibility of the employee to take care of their own health and safety and that of those around them. An essential part of health and safety in the workplace is that workers and employers should cooperate ensuring legislation is maintained.

If you are an employee (full- or part-time, temporary or permanent), this information explains what your rights are, what you should expect from your employer, what responsibilities you have and where to go for help. It also applies to you if you are a young person doing work experience, an apprentice, charity worker, mobile worker or homeworker.
If you are a temporary, casual or agency worker, the employment businessagency, gangmaster, contractor or hirer you are working for has a legal duty to ensure you receive the rights set out here.

You have the right:
To work in places where all the risks to your health and safety are properly controlled.
To stop working and leave the area if you think you are in danger.
To inform your employer about health and safety issues or concerns.
To contact HSE or your local authority if you still have health and safety concerns and not get into trouble.
To join a trade union and be a safety representative.
To paid time off work for training if you are a safety representative.
To a rest break of at least 20 minutes if you work more than six hours at a stretch and to an annual period of paid leave.

You must:
Take care of your own health and safety and that of people who may be affected by what you do (or do not do).
Co-operate with others on health and safety, and not interfere with, or misuse, anything provided for your health, safety or welfare.

Your employer must tell you:
About risks to your health and safety from current or proposed working practices.
About things or changes that may harm or affect your health and safety.
How to do your job safely.
What is done to protect your health and safety.
How to get first-aid treatment.
What to do in an emergency.

Your employer must provide, free of charge:
Training to do your job safely.
Protection for you at work when necessary (such as clothing, shoes or boots, eye and ear protection, gloves, masks etc).
Health checks if there is a danger of ill health because of your work.
Regular health checks if you work nights and a check before you start.

(Note: If you are genuinely self-employed you are responsible for providing your own first-aid arrangements,
training, protective equipment and health checks, and for organising your own working time.)

Your employer must provide you with the following information:

Health and safety law: What you should know. This should give the contact details of people who can help.

Their health and safety policy statement.

An up-to-date Employers Liability (Compulsory Insurance) certificate visible in your place of work.
Director Vivian Qu (right) poses with actress Zhou Meijun during a photocall for Qu’s “Angels Wear White” at the 74th Venice Film Festival. — Reuters

CHINESE director Vivian Qu hopes her new film “Angels Wear White” (“Jia Nian Hua”) will generate a discussion on sex education and child protection in her home country, she said at the Venice Film Festival.

Qu, whose directorial debut “Trap Street” (“Shuiyin Jie”) premiered to critical acclaim at the festival in 2013, was back in the Italian city to present her latest project.

She said sex education at an early age was important because children needed to learn how to protect themselves as their parents were not necessarily always around.

“Angels Wear White” is set in a seafront town, where two young girls are assaulted in a motel by a middle-aged man.

The only witness is receptionist Mia, who is only a few years older than the girls. As news of the assault spread, hotel management tries to cover up the evidence.

Mia, worried she may lose her job, says nothing. Meanwhile, Wen, one of the victims, finds her troubles have just begun. In a world that offers them no safety, they have to find their own way out of their troubles.

Qu said she drew inspiration for the film from real life. It pained her to think that justice was often not served or came too late.

Making a movie on such a sensitive topic with a young, non-professional actress presented challenges, she added.

Qu spent two months training her young star Zhou Meijun on weekends when the girl was out of school. Zhou was not aware of the entire plot. “She didn’t understand, she was very young and very pure. So, we only gave her scene by scene,” Qu said.

“We focused more on her relationship with her parents because that’s also how the film was and because those are the things that she could understand,” she added.

Qu is the only female director in the festival’s main competition this year and, while acknowledging the difficulties female filmmakers face, Qu said she believed it was more important to encourage women into the industry rather than opt for quotas.

“Any serious film makers would not want to be selected only because she is female, we want to be selected as good film makers, we make equally good films,” she said.

The winner of the Golden Lion award at the festival, which ended on Saturday, went to Mexican director Guillermo del Toro for “The Shape of Water.”

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