You also need to be aware of the status your state applies to students who are benefitting from an educational experience, even an unpaid internship. Some are moving more toward calling the experience itself compensation. Sounds crazy, but this is one you have to be very careful with.
> On Jun 14, 2016, at 10:23 AM, Wright, Mike Previous post | Top of Page | Next post
> You should be aware that federal child labor rules prohibit minors from working with radioactive substances or being exposed to ionizing radiation in their employment. There may be additional New Hampshire requirements.
> Mike Wright
> Michael J. Wright
> Director of Health, Safety and Environment
> United Steelworkers
> 412-562-2580 office
> 412-370-0105 cell
> See us on the web at www.usw.org
> -----Original Message-----
> From: DCHAS-L Discussion List [mailto:dchas-l**At_Symbol_Here**med.cornell.edu] On Behalf Of Stuart, Ralph
> Sent: Monday, June 13, 2016 5:03 PM
> To: DCHAS-L**At_Symbol_Here**MED.CORNELL.EDU
> Subject: Re: [DCHAS-L] Help request
>> We are rewriting our minor's policy and were specifically asked if a minor (under 18 years old) could handle chemotherapy drugs for research purposes.
> Would this minor be an employee, a student or a volunteer? In some legal settings, these distinctions might make a difference as to the answer.
> - Ralph
> Ralph Stuart, CIH, CCHO
> Chemical Hygiene Officer
> Keene State College
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