The mission of REDTRAC is to develop and deliver training courses to meet the needs of law enforcement, and drug, border and financial control entities across the English-speaking Caribbean. The Caribbean Regional Drug Law Enforcement Training Centre (REDTRAC) today (April 10) launched an interactive and informative website, which provides information on the entitys projects and various training programmes. The website, which can be accessed at www.redtracgov.edu.jm will go live at midnight. Designed and developed by the Jamaica Information Services (JIS) Computer Services Department, it forms part of the centres legacy projects to mark its 21st anniversary this year. At the unveiling ceremony at the Ministry of National Securitys Oxford Road offices in New Kingston, Permanent Secretary in the Ministry, Dianne McIntosh, said the website will be used to publicise the work of the entity in the strengthening of law-enforcement capabilities. She noted that REDTRAC has grown over the years and evolved into the Caribbeans premier institution for training regional law-enforcement personnel to combat transnational organised crime. Among the focus areas are drug and human trafficking, money laundering, and cybercrime. We have seen this institution fulfil its organisational objectives to increase cost-effectiveness in satisfying the needs of the countries in the region while strengthening national anti-narcotic law-enforcement capabilities in these countries, she said. Ms. McIntosh said the continuous strengthening of the programmes offered is paramount as better law enforcement is built on a robust and ongoing training agenda. In his remarks, REDTRACs Director Principal, Major George Benson, said the website will also be used as a tool to improve communication with members of the public. The mission of REDTRAC is to develop and deliver training courses to meet the needs of law enforcement, and drug, border and financial control entities across the English-speaking Caribbean.
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"Plume" is defined in the bill as noxious airborne contaminants generated as by-products of the use of energy-based devices, electrosurgical devices, electrocautery devices or mechanical tools during surgical, diagnostic or therapeutic procedures. If it becomes law, the bill would require the Division of Occupational Safety and Health to convene an advisory committee to develop a regulation requiring a health facility to evacuate or remove plume through the use of a plume scavenging system in all settings that employ techniques that involve the creation of plume by June 1, 2018. The bill specifies that the proposed rule must include a training requirement applicable to all workers foreseeably participating in procedures that involve the creation of plume. It authorizes specific affected parties to be part of the advisory committee, including practicing physicians and surgeons from affected specialties. The proposed regulation must be submitted to the OSHSB by June 1, 2019; the OSHSB would have until July 1, 2020, to adopt the regulation. A.B. 676 Child care and development: occupational health and safety training is slated for a hearing in the Assembly Human Services Committee. This bill would require childcare providers to attend mandatory occupational safety and health training. Under the bill, all early educatorsdefined as either childcare providers, administrators, or employees of a licensed child daycare facility who provide childcare services directly to children in a licensed child daycare facility, or license-exempt providers who provide childcare services directly to children under a publicly funded childcare programwould be required to attend a onetime, 2-hour, peer-led training session on occupational health and safety risks. The training provider would be selected by the Department of Industrial Relations, and its contract to provide the training would be administered by the Department of Social Services. Currently employed early educators would be required to complete the training within 4 years of its first being offered; new early educators would have to complete training within 3 months of beginning to care for children in a licensed facility. According to the bills author, Assembly member Monique Limon (D-Santa Barbara), There are limited training options for early educators, and little instruction is offered in terms of these workers health and safety on the job.