OSHA has declined to create national rules during the pandemic.
The Occupational Safety and Health Administration says it has received more than 10,000 COVID-related complaints.
Nationally, there is no requirement to do so.
A California bill that would have extended those protections to house cleaners, nannies and elder care workers was vetoed by Gov. Gavin Newsom.
What the history of union movements can teach us about worker power during the pandemic.
The state will make standards legally binding, where federal guidelines are mere recommendations.
Right now, OSHA doesn’t have a blanket legal standard for protecting workers from infectious diseases.
The agency hasn't set specific safety standards to hold employers to.
It's likely that at least half of employers do not comply with federal reporting rules.