Gain the same personal satisfaction and differentiation from other non-certified professionals that over 16,000 homeland security, environmental protection, engineering, health sciences, transportation, and public safety, professionals enjoy by earning one of IHMM's accredited certifications.
Corporations, universities, and government agencies depend on IHMM accredited certifications to identify distinguished individuals. Maintain your certification to boost your career, validate your achievement, and provide public recognition of your commitment to public safety and the environment
For over 35 years IHMM has been protecting the environment and the public's health, safety, and security through the administration of credentials recognizing professionals who have demonstrated a high level of knowledge, expertise, and excellence in the management of hazardous materials.
In accordance with the procedures governing the application for, and the processing of, special permits from the Department of Transportation's Hazardous Material Regulations, notice is hereby given that the Office of Hazardous Materials Safety has received the application described herein. Comments must be received on or before August 15, 2019. SEE: https://www.federalregister.gov/documents/2019/07/16/2019-15037/hazardous-materials-notice-of-application
In the March 27, 2019, Federal Register, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) issued its final regulatory rulemaking that prohibits the manufacture (including import), processing, and distribution of methylene chloride for consumer paint and coating removal. 84 Fed. Reg.
EPA’s Assistant Administrator for the Office of Enforcement and Compliance Assurance (OECA) Susan Bodine recently issued a new policy document titled “Enhancing Effective Partnerships Between the EPA and the States in Civil Enforcement and Compliance Assurance Work.” With this policy, EPA gives form to its cooperative federalism goals, deferring primary environmental enforcement to
There are some identified consumer products in a supply chain that contain potentially harmful chemicals, substances, and materials. Evaluation of substances of very high concerns (SVHCs) is very important. Federal, State, and Local government agencies are working on finding the harmful effects of such chemicals and searching the safe alternatives of these products containing these chemicals as one of the ingredients.
Tuesday, July 23 – Senate Commerce, Science and Transportation – Subcommittee on Science, Oceans, Fisheries and Weather – subcommitee hearing examining issues faced by America’s waterfronts (witness list to be posted here) – 2:15 p.m., SD-562 Dirksen.Wednesday, July 24 – House Energy and Commerce – Subcommittee on Consumer Protection and Commerce – subcommittee hearing on legislation to reduce vehicle-related deaths and injuries (witness list and
On July 2, 2019, the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit decided the case of California Communities Against Toxics, et al. v. EPA. In this decision, the court rejected the latest petition to strike or vacate EPA’s 2018 revisions to the Resource Conservation and Recovery Act (RCRA) hazardous waste recycling rules. In 1985, EPA promulgated a new regulatory definition of “solid waste,” which is the linchpin of the agency’s very stringent hazardous waste management rules.
Transport Canada published final changes to the Canada Transportation Act regarding aspects of Rail Transport in the Canadian Gazette 2. The changes identified under SOR/2019-254, adopt a number of changes including modifications to insurance requirements, as well as identifying real and estimated traffic volumes of high consequence dangerous goods, such as poisonous-by-inhalation materials.SEE: http://www.gazette.gc.ca/rp-pr/p2/2019/2019-07-10/html/sor-dors254-eng.html
In The News
IHMM Board Chair Richie Spangler and Hazardous Materials Society Board Chair Bob West today announced the launch of the Hazardous Materials Society [HMS].
On December 4, 2019, the U.S.
Chemical plants will be less burdened by safety regulations under a new rule finalized by the Trump administration Thursday.Under the finalized tweaks to the Environmental Protection Agency’s (EPA)