How to avoid hiring a former marine in a COVID-19 job, report finds
The U.S. Coast Guard says it has found several examples of former marine contractors who were hired by workers in Florida and elsewhere to perform dangerous, often dangerous, and dangerous work.
The Coast Guard said in a news release that it has been conducting an investigation of contractors employed by the National Guard and other Federal agencies in Florida.
According to the agency, some contractors were hired to perform jobs that were deemed dangerous to humans or animals, or that were required to be done in a way that threatened the health and safety of workers.
While the Coast Guard’s investigation is still ongoing, the agency says it is aware of contractors who had previously worked in Florida, including those who were employed by two contractors in Fort Myers and another contractor in Miami.
The agency says that the investigation found the contractors used unsafe, unlicensed and unsafe methods to perform their jobs, including a series of dangerous and dangerous tasks.
“The Coast Guards investigative findings provide further evidence of the need for the current COVID screening process to be improved,” said Acting Coast Guard Inspector General Michael Haggerty.
Haggerty said the agency is also investigating the contractors work at other sites in Florida where there are marine-related emergencies.
The Coast Guar.
Sgt. Ryan Schmidhuber, a spokesman for the Coastguard, said the investigation has resulted in several convictions of those found guilty of criminal conduct and some probation.
He declined to provide details on the charges.
Schmidhubers said that the Coast Guarnet is currently investigating the cases and will also prosecute those who have violated any of the laws and regulations related to the safety of Coast Guard personnel.
“There are no excuses for this,” Schmiduber said.
Florida is one of the states where there is no statewide testing for COVID.
A similar investigation was launched last year after another Coast Guard contractor in North Carolina contracted with the state’s Department of Health and Human Services to provide testing for those who work at the beaches, beaches and swamps.
One of the men, identified by the Department of Public Health as Robert M. Koval, a former member of the Marine Corps, was found guilty in March of a felony charge of possession of an infectious disease-causing substance, a misdemeanor charge of operating an unlicensed motor vehicle without a license and a misdemeanor count of failure to obtain a valid driver’s license.
Koval was sentenced to three years probation and was ordered to pay a $50 fine.
Last year, a contractor in Jacksonville, Florida, was arrested on charges of using a false Social Security number to obtain medical assistance for workers.