News items relating to work-related stress:
More than 900 adult social care workers a day quit their job in England last year, new figures reveal.
Staff shortages, pressure to meet response targets, long shifts and emotional toll said to explain rise in stress-related sick days
Unite, the largest union for construction workers, is calling on the industry to take radical action to reduce the high number of suicides among its workforce.
Are you one of the 1 in 10 people in insecure work - like a zero hours contract or working through an agency?
"Challenging poor employment practices - issues around work-stress in an increasingly demanding work environment"
Does retirement bring about happiness and boost wellbeing? What guarantees a smooth transition into retirement?
The Health and Safety Executive (HSE) has announced that it is to consult on proposals to make its cost recovery scheme dispute process fully independent.
Staff shortages in the crisis-hit NHS England have shot up by 6,000 in 18 months.
"Tackling workplace stress using the HSE Stress Management Standards"
There is a interactive resource available for anyone who wants to consider how to make their workplace safer through building a strong union.
The effect of constant stress on a deep-lying region of the brain explains the increased risk of heart attack, a study in The Lancet suggests.
Sexism in the workplace and family responsibilities add to pressure as they face unequal pay and lack of support
The number of people taking their own lives in England is unacceptably high, says a report by the Health Select Committee.
Patient safety in England is being put at risk due to “unmanageable workloads,” GPs warned yesterday.
Sleep-deprived workers are costing the UK economy £40bn a year and face a higher risk of death, says a new study.
The Work and Learning Programme of the What Works for Wellbeing Centre is having a conference on 12th January in Norwich
Nearly one third of them don’t report it - an Usdaw survey reveals
Very stressful events affect the brains of girls and boys in different ways, a Stanford University study suggests.