JBH Productions, INC. Produced promo for Indiana Kentucky Ohio Regional Council of Carpenters for the Infection Control Risk Assessment Training program.
Women carpenters tell it like it is! Both the joys and the challenges. Share this with anyone who might be interested in pursuing a career as a union carpenter.
Honest contractors are being fleeced by cheating contractors who commit payroll fraud. Cheating contractors save up to 30% in labor costs by using illegal labor practices, and that creates an unfair advantage, allowing them to submit lower bids and steal jobs from you.
Cheating contractors also cheat…
…the government by not paying taxes. That’s billions in tax revenue lost every year, leading to less work and higher taxes for you.
…the customer. Reputations can be destroyed if illegal or corrupt contractors are linked to their project.
…the worker. Off-the-books workers are denied basic safety net protections, earn less than what they’re worth and are often forced to work in unsafe conditions.
…the community. These cheaters still use healthcare, schooling, roads, and government aid services, courtesy of taxpayers and law-abiding employers. And that leads to high insurance rates and healthcare costs.
…the industry. The integrity of the industry has become so poor that it is more difficult to recruit and retain skilled craftspeople.
Corrupt contractors commit payroll fraud by intentionally and falsely misclassifying employees as independent subcontractors, or, more often, by paying workers off-the-books. Doing so enables cheaters to not pay what federal and state laws require, such as Social Security and Medicare taxes, state and federal unemployment contributions, overtime, or workers’ compensation premiums. Frequently, those corrupt contractors use law-breaking labor brokers to try to shield themselves from accountability.
Learn more at payrollfraud.net
Mike Kwiatkowski and Eric Yuhasz from the Indiana/Kentucky/Ohio Regional Council of Carpenters talk to us about why the IKORCC is essential to local workers and why they need the IKORCC’s support.
Mike Kwiatkowski and Eric Yuhasz from the Indiana/Kentucky/Ohio Regional Council of Carpenters talk to us about the union’s apprenticeship program, how that helps their workers further their career, and how they keep up on industry standards.
In this first part of many interviews with The Indiana/Kentucky/Ohio Regional Council of Carpenters members Mike Kwiatkowski and Eric Yuhasz they sat down to talk about how the union helps further the community that they serve.
Some local public elementary schools can win money for a few good deeds. Carpenters Local 1005 and 599 invited 23 school districts to participate in its Kids Caring for the Community project.
771 Greenwood Springs Drive
Greenwood, IN 46143
Monday to Friday: 8:00am to 4:30pm
Saturday and Sunday: Closed