Textile workers are used to seeing their faces reflected in the images they are putting on the screens they use to make clothes and other items for retail, but for the first time in history they are being forced to show their faces in public.
The New York Times reports that the workers are being told that they cannot use their own names or images because they are “inadvertently exposing” them to health risks.
A new report from the American Civil Liberties Union of New York says it found more than 3,000 complaints about exposure to workers in the garment industry dating back to 2009.
It also found that some workers are now forced to wear masks to protect their faces.
The American Civil Liberty Union (ACLU) of New Jersey, one of the state’s most prominent labor rights groups, says it has documented more than 5,000 incidents in the industry since 2009, including cases of people exposed to blood, mucus, urine and sweat.
Some workers who are exposed to chemicals, chemicals used in factories, have been given masks and are not allowed to wear them for fear of exposing themselves, said Amy Schmitt, the director of the advocacy group.
The union’s report also documents instances of people who have died of exposure to a chemical or disease caused by the chemical.
In February, New Jersey became the first state in the country to enact a mandatory five-day “work period” after a woman who was exposed to dioxin in the chemical industry died in New York City.
The report comes on the heels of a new report by the New York State Department of Health (NYSDPH) saying that more than half of the country’s garment workers are exposed each year to exposure to dieldrin, a common industrial pesticide.
Dieldrin is found in a wide range of products, including textiles and other textile products.
It can also be found in cosmetics and cosmetics-making materials used in food production.
The chemical is known to be an endocrine disruptor and can cause birth defects in fetuses, infants, pregnant women, people with developmental disabilities and people with allergies.
The chemical is also found in household products such as shampoo, toothpaste and dishwashing detergents.
DirecTV/YouTubeNew Jersey lawmakers have called for the state to implement stricter rules to ensure that workers are given masks in order to protect them from the chemicals.
The bill passed by the Assembly last year requires workers to wear face masks when on site and prohibits the use of masks during work shifts.
The legislation was supported by the American Council of Industrial Organizations (ACIO), which represents more than 1,500 workers in more than 80 factories.
The ACIO said it had “serious concerns” about the use and disclosure of face masks.
“There is no excuse for this,” said Mark A. Staudenmaier, the group’s executive director.
The groups report said that about 90 percent of workers have been told that there is no risk to themselves.
However, it noted that some of the workers had reported having been exposed to more than 100 times the safe exposure limit.
It says that many of the people who had reported exposure were exposed to the chemical as part of routine tests, such as routine chemical testing.
It notes that some have been in factories for years and that they had been exposed before, but that there has been little follow-up work or testing.
In addition, it says that workers have not been told of the possible health risks of exposure.
“The New Jersey legislation requires that employers report exposure to their employees,” the report says.
“We also believe that this is an appropriate requirement because the state has a responsibility to protect workers’ health and safety.”
But the union says that some companies do not comply with the law.
The workers in question were not the only ones to come forward.
“We are also aware of cases of employees who have reported exposures but have not yet been told about the risks,” said Schmitt.
“This has led to some employees coming forward and being exposed to dangerous levels of dieldrins.”
The New England Regional Council of the American Federation of Labor, the union representing more than 200,000 garment workers, said that it had filed a complaint with the New Jersey Department of Labor about the new law.
“A large number of people are exposed, so it’s a problem for everyone,” said the council’s president, Richard N. Fossey.
“It is a problem when the majority of the workforce is exposed to this, and the majority is not aware of the dangers.”
The ACAI said it would ask for a review of the law by the state government.
“If there is a clear need for the New Yorkers to protect themselves from exposure to these chemicals, then we believe that New Jersey should adopt a mandatory standard that mandates mandatory masks for all garment workers,” said Fosse.
“Our concern is that many people are unaware of these dangers, and therefore