A machine tool manufacturer may have one of the best prices on the market, but a new report suggests that its makers might have a few problems.
The National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health released a study Thursday that found machine tool makers in the U.S. have a higher rate of injuries and fatalities than other industries.
The agency said in its report that the machines that make up most of the industry’s product make up a “small fraction” of the overall industry, but more than 30 percent of manufacturing jobs involve machine tools.
The study did not compare the injury and fatality rates between the industry and other sectors.
Machine tool workers make up about a quarter of the manufacturing workforce, according to the National Institute of Occupational Security and Health, a non-profit that conducts safety research and conducts research on industrial health and safety issues.
The institute said it was the first time the industry had done an analysis to track injury and death rates.
“This is an important report to be able to say we need to focus more attention on machine tool safety,” said Jessica R. Brown, the institute’s director of safety research.
“There’s a lot of concern that people are going to get injured, that they’re going to die.
And I think it’s important to be proactive, to be vigilant, to get people trained and to make sure they’re wearing proper equipment.”
The institute found that the U,S.
is one of a handful of countries that has no national minimum wage, but has an average hourly wage of about $7.25.
In other countries, minimum wage laws have set a minimum hourly rate that is higher than the national minimum.
Manufacturing jobs include everything from assembly line workers to machinists.
The most common occupations for machine tool manufacturers are those related to machinery and tooling.
They include woodworking, sawing, lathes, and machining.
The industry has grown from 3 million in 2005 to more than 4.5 million in 2015.
The report found that more than 7,500 people in the United States died each year from workplace injuries in 2015, compared to an estimated 7,300 fatalities from work-related illnesses in 2008.
That number rose to about 15,000 in 2016.
In its report, the NIOSH said the industry has an estimated 13,800 deaths each year due to work-in-process injuries, including work-deaths, workplace accidents, and workplace-related injuries.
The number of workers in the industry who are injured on a regular basis exceeds the number of employees who work in the total U. S. workforce.
About a third of all U.s. manufacturing jobs are held by men, according the NIOS.
The NIOSH study also found that of all jobs that require a high degree of physical labor, about 45 percent are held primarily by men.