Kentucky is at the center of what experts are calling the worst black lung epidemic on record. But instead of making it easier for miners to get access to health care, Kentucky’s lawmakers passed a law that may soon hinder miners’ ability to obtain workers’ compensation benefits. The new law, which goes into effect on July 14th, bars federally certified radiologists from assessing coal miners’ X-rays in state black lung workers’ compensation claims. Instead, the state will require that only pulmonologists, physicians whose focus is lung disease, be allowed to judge X-rays for benefit claims. Right now, there are only 11 doctors in Kentucky who are certified to examine X-rays for state benefits claims, and the new law will cut that number down to five. Read more: http://bit.ly/2LbdZQ5 Subscribe to VICE News here: http://bit.ly/Subscribe-to-VICE-News Check out VICE News for more: http://vicenews.com Follow VICE News here: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/vicenews Twitter: https://twitter.com/vicenews Tumblr: http://vicenews.tumblr.com/ Instagram: http://instagram.com/vicenews More videos from the VICE network: https://www.fb.com/vicevideo
Views: 381615 VICE News
Some coal miners told their illness didn't come from years in the mines; benefits blocked.
Views: 11721 ABC News
Faces of Black Lung - Health and Human Services 2008 - NIOSH 2008-131 - National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health. Each year, approximately 1,000 miners in the U.S. die from coal workers' pneumoconiosis, or 'black lung disease,' a preventable illness caused by exposure to coal mine dust. The video features two miners who share their stories and provide insight on how their lives have changed due to this devastating disease.
Views: 8984 PublicResourceOrg
According to the United Mine Workers Of America, black lung is contracted by “prolonged breathing of coal mine dust.” It is an incurable, yet preventable disease. In 1969, the U.S. Congress implemented coal industry reforms to help eradicate the disease, which has since fallen from inflicting 7.7 percent of coal miners between 1968-1980 to 2.6 during the first decade of this century. China now finds itself at an earlier junction in this story, as coal production has surged but health and safety reforms and oversight are lagging. A 2013 study by Shantou University Medical College in southern China found that about six percent of Chinese coal workers had black lung between 2001 and 2011. Subscribe: https://www.youtube.com/c/GreatestMedicalCaseStudies/?sub_confirmation=1 Support us by doing your bookmarking our link and using it every time you shop with Amazon: http://www.amazon.com/?tag=wrestling911c-20 It won’t cost you a thing. Blackhead King Channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC7rGRoZ14FCMqG9UYi2lH9Q?sub_confirmation=1 World's Largest Cysts Channel: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=govc2JyJAkY&list=TLHORNQqIgtwRddZlZiLq3VdWKltXSZZ58 Massive Boil Drained: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eZYw7shk8rQ Ovarian Cyst Bursting: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xGQh0LXuy0U Black Salve Cancer Treatment: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VXFqdtGLZTw World’s Worst Spider Bites: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=joehA-1181A Please do not take any medical advice from this YouTube channel. Although we enjoy educational discussion, this is an entertainment channel. If you have ANY medical problems, you should seek professional medical help from a doctor at a regulated medical facility. Use this channel for educational and entertainment purposes, not for medical advice. For a cyst or popping clip you want us to feature? Email us here: [email protected] Reddit Freaky Medical: http://www.reddit.com/r/freakymedical Twitter Medical: https://twitter.com/ASBoxOffice Also check out World’s Greatest Animals: https://www.youtube.com/c/worldsgreatestanimals?sub_confirmation=1
Views: 16276 World's Greatest Medical - Case Studies
Gary Hairston, a resident of Beckley, West Virginia shares his story of his life as a coal miner. For more on this story check out Lori Kersey's article in the Monday, Jan. 16, 2017 edition of the Charleston Gazette-Mail. http://wvgazettemail.com
Views: 361 Charleston Gazette-Mail
The dust was so thick that Justin Greenwell could barely see what was in front of him. A 29-year-old miner, Greenwell had grown accustomed to working in the coal dust below ground in the Parkway Mine in Muhlenberg County, Kentucky. Yet the prevalence of the dust in the air bothered Greenwell more and more. He'd labored for seven years in the mines, and already he was experiencing shortness of breath when he worked on his farm on the weekends... Read More At: http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2014/05/29/black-lung-disease-kentucky-coal-dust_n_5368878.html Clip from the Friday, May 30th 2014 edition of The Kyle Kulinski Show, which airs live on Blog Talk Radio and Secular Talk Radio monday - friday 4-6pm Eastern. Check out our website - and become a member - at: http://www.SecularTalkRadio.com Listen to the Live Show or On Demand archive at: http://www.blogtalkradio.com/kylekulinski Follow on Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/kylekulinski Like on Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/SecularTalk Friends Of SecularTalk: http://www.facebook.com/beastofreason AMAZON LINK: (Bookmark this link to support the show for free!!!) http://www.amazon.com/?tag=seculacom-20
Views: 4472 Secular Talk
Two years ago, a radiologist in Kentucky began seeing an overwhelming number of coal miners with the most severe form of black lung disease. It would lead to the biggest disease clusters ever documented. Subscribe on YouTube: http://bit.ly/1BycsJW In “Coal’s Deadly Dust,” FRONTLINE and NPR investigate the rise of severe black lung disease among coal miners, and how it could have been prevented. In the above excerpt from a documentary that airs Jan. 22, NPR Correspondent Howard Berkes retraces how Brandon Crum, a radiologist working in Kentucky, alerted federal researchers to a surge in cases of coal miners with severe black lung disease, which is incurable and fatal. The documentary reveals just how large the epidemic has become, and investigates the mining industry and government’s failure to protect coal miners. Watch “Coal's Deadly Dust,” starting Tues., Jan. 22 at 10/9c: https://to.pbs.org/2Rh2NYa Twitter: https://twitter.com/frontlinepbs Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/frontline Google+: https://plus.google.com/+frontline/posts FRONTLINE is streaming more than 200 documentaries online, for free, here: http://to.pbs.org/hxRvQP Funding for FRONTLINE is provided through the support of PBS viewers and by the Corporation for Public Broadcasting. Major funding for FRONTLINE is provided by the John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation and the Ford Foundation. Additional funding is provided by the Abrams Foundation, the Park Foundation, The John and Helen Glessner Family Trust, and the FRONTLINE Journalism Fund with major support from Jon and Jo Ann Hagler on behalf of the Jon L. Hagler Foundation.
Views: 8245 FRONTLINE PBS | Official
Zoolander movie clips: http://j.mp/1zfiEFp BUY THE MOVIE: http://amzn.to/v01Erl Don't miss the HOTTEST NEW TRAILERS: http://bit.ly/1u2y6pr CLIP DESCRIPTION: Zoolander (Ben Stiller) visits his family in coal mining country, but his father (Jon Voight) mocks his modeling career and rejects him. FILM DESCRIPTION: Comic actor Ben Stiller co-wrote, directed, and stars in this spoof of the fashion industry that began as a short skit for the 1996 VH1 Fashion Awards. Stiller is Derek Zoolander, an intellectually challenged but bone structure-blessed male model who's despondent after being eclipsed in popularity by an equally vacuous rival, Hansel (Owen Wilson). Upon his reluctant retirement, Derek is invited to a day spa by previously standoffish fashion designer Jacobim Mugatu (Will Ferrell), where the befuddled model is brainwashed by the mysterious Katinka (Milla Jovovich) into assassinating the prime minister of Malaysia. In addition to Stiller's real-life wife Christine Taylor, Zoolander co-stars his father Jerry Stiller, along with Jon Voight, David Duchovny, Andy Dick, and Fabio. CREDITS: TM & © Paramount (2001) Cast: Judah Friedlander, Ben Stiller, Vince Vaughn, Jon Voight Director: Ben Stiller Producers: Stuart Cornfeld, Celia D. Costas, Joel Gallen, Monica Levinson, Scott Rudin, Adam Schroeder, Ben Stiller, Lauren Zalaznick Screenwriters: Drake Sather, Ben Stiller, John Hamburg WHO ARE WE? The MOVIECLIPS channel is the largest collection of licensed movie clips on the web. Here you will find unforgettable moments, scenes and lines from all your favorite films. Made by movie fans, for movie fans. SUBSCRIBE TO OUR MOVIE CHANNELS: MOVIECLIPS: http://bit.ly/1u2yaWd ComingSoon: http://bit.ly/1DVpgtR Indie & Film Festivals: http://bit.ly/1wbkfYg Hero Central: http://bit.ly/1AMUZwv Extras: http://bit.ly/1u431fr Classic Trailers: http://bit.ly/1u43jDe Pop-Up Trailers: http://bit.ly/1z7EtZR Movie News: http://bit.ly/1C3Ncd2 Movie Games: http://bit.ly/1ygDV13 Fandango: http://bit.ly/1Bl79ye Fandango FrontRunners: http://bit.ly/1CggQfC HIT US UP: Facebook: http://on.fb.me/1y8M8ax Twitter: http://bit.ly/1ghOWmt Pinterest: http://bit.ly/14wL9De Tumblr: http://bit.ly/1vUwhH7
Views: 615405 Movieclips
For decades, coal miners have been inhaling silica dust on the job. The extremely fine particles, generated when the quartz-rich limestone surrounding coal seams is cut, lodge in the lungs, obstructing respiration. According to a Frontline/NPR report, both the industry and the government understood the hazard for decades but did little to contain it. Howard Berkes of NPR joins John Yang. Stream your PBS favorites with the PBS app: https://to.pbs.org/2Jb8twG Find more from PBS NewsHour at https://www.pbs.org/newshour Subscribe to our YouTube channel: https://bit.ly/2HfsCD6 Follow us: Facebook: http://www.pbs.org/newshour Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/newshour Instagram: http://www.instagram.com/newshour Snapchat: @pbsnews Subscribe: PBS NewsHour podcasts: https://www.pbs.org/newshour/podcasts Newsletters: https://www.pbs.org/newshour/subscribe
Views: 3957 PBS NewsHour
In the last decade, over 10,000 miners have died of coal workers' pneumoconiosis, or what is commonly called black lung disease.1 Black lung disease, which is caused by inhaling coal mine dust, results in scarring of the lungs and emphysema, shortness of breath, disability, and premature death. While the prevalence of black lung disease had decreased by about 90% from 1969 to 1995 following the enactment of the Coal Mine Health and Safety Act, the downward trend of this disease in coal miners has stopped. Since 1995, the prevalence of black lung cases has more than doubled. Many current underground miners (some as young as in their 30s) are developing severe and advanced cases. Identification of advanced cases among miners under age 50 is of particular concern, as they were exposed to coal-mine dust in the years after implementation of the disease prevention measures mandated by the 1969 federal legislation. An increased risk of pneumoconiosis has also been associated with work in certain mining jobs, in smaller mines, in several geographic areas, and among contract miners. For more information, go to the NIOSH Science Blog at http://www.cdc.gov/niosh/blog/nsb081808_blacklung.html . This is clipped from the 1980 Mine Safety and Health Administration (MSHA) film, Coal Dust: Hazards and Controls.
Views: 22630 markdcatlin
A fifth-generation coal miner from Appalachia tells Trump his plan to loosen regulations on coal-fired plants not only is harmful to the environment, but also bad for the future of the region. Read more: https://nyti.ms/2LjD3n5 Subscribe: http://bit.ly/U8Ys7n More from The New York Times Video: http://nytimes.com/video ---------- Whether it's reporting on conflicts abroad and political divisions at home, or covering the latest style trends and scientific developments, New York Times video journalists provide a revealing and unforgettable view of the world. It's all the news that's fit to watch.
Views: 26368 The New York Times
World-renowned Johns Hopkins Medicine forced to suspend program after investigation finds one doctor reviewed 1,500 cases and never found an instance of black lung, denying coal miners disability benefits
Views: 2025 The Real News Network
As of 2008, when this video was released, approximately 1,000 miners in the U.S. died yearly from coal workers' pneumoconiosis, or 'black lung disease,' a preventable illness caused by exposure to coal mine dust. The video entitled, 'Faces of Black Lung' features two miners who share their stories and provide insight on how their lives have changed due to this devastating disease.
Views: 826 NIOSH
Prolonged exposure to respirable coal mine dust can cause lung diseases, such as coal workers' pneumoconiosis, emphysema and progressive massive fibrosis. These diseases, collectively referred to as black lung, can lead to permanent disability and even death. According to National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health (NIOSH) estimates, more than 76,000 miners have died since 1968 as a result of the disease, and more than $45 billion in federal compensation benefits have been paid out to coal miners disabled by black lung and their survivors. Evidence indicates that miners, including young miners, are continually being diagnosed with the disease. Although some miners never develop the disease, others may develop the early signs after less than 10 years of mining experience according to NIOSH. In its early stages, called simple pneumoconiosis, the disease may not prevent workers from carrying on most normal activities. In some miners, the disease progresses from simple to complicated pneumoconiosis, a condition called progressive massive fibrosis. People exposed to coal dusts that have shortness of breath, cough or any other health concerns, are advised by NIOSH to seek medical attention right away as pneumoconiosis may be detected on chest x-rays. Unfortunately, there is no cure for the damage that coal dust does to one’s lungs. Preventing black lung needs to be among the highest priorities for protecting the health of coal miners. The Federal Black Lung Benefits Program provides payments and medical treatment to coal miners who are totally disabled from black lung arising from their employment in or around the nation’s coal mines. These are just a few things to know about exposure risks to coal dust and black lung disease. To learn more about this or other occupational, air quality, environmental, health and safety issues, please visit the websites shown below. Clark Seif Clark http://www.csceng.com EMSL Analytical, Inc. http://www.emsl.com Indoor Environmental Consultants, Inc. http://www.iecinc.net LA Testing http://www.latesting.com Zimmetry Environmental http://www.zimmetry.com Healthy Indoors Magazine http://www.iaq.net Hudson Douglas Public Adjusters http://HudsonDouglasPublicAdjusters.com
Views: 4387 Paul Cochrane
Thank for Watching.! Please Like Share And SUBSCRIBE.! #healthcare #familyhealth #nutritionnews #animation Black Lung Disease Comes Storming Back in Coal Country Federal investigators this month identified the largest cluster of advanced black lung cases ever of... https://www.nytimes.com/interactive/2018/02/22/climate/black-lung-resurgence.html
Views: 27 Health Care
Lung disease is a well-known deadly consequence of working in the coal industry. But a new NPR study finds miners are suffering from the most advanced form of the disease at a rate ten times higher than the government has reported. Hari Sreenivasan speaks with NPR's Howard Berkes about the causes of this late-stage lung disease, possibilities for treatment and why it's been direly underestimated.
Views: 2853 PBS NewsHour
3/03/Unions are predicting 16 per cent of current and retired coal mine workers will have black lung as the Department of Mines admits hundred of thousands of X-rays have not processed.
Views: 1469 Qldaah
Original Air Date: May 19, 2014 Reporter: Don Dare http://wate.com/2014/05/19/scott-county-former-coal-miner-fights-for-black-lung-disease-benefits/
Views: 1173 WATE 6 News Award Submissions
Despite legislation meant to enact safety practices to prevent coal miners from getting black lung disease, workers are still being exposed to high levels of dust. Hari Sreenivasan talks to NPR reporter Howard Berkes about his investigation into the increased cases of the disease.
Views: 2563 PBS NewsHour
Coal makes up 70% of Chinas primary energy consumption and has powered its economic engine for decades. But there are hidden costs behind this dirty fuel, both to human health and to the environment. At least a quarter million Chinese have died from coal mine accidents in China since 1949, according to official statistics. Those who do survive are hardly unscathed. Many suffer from occupational hazards like the fatal black lung disease and maimed limbs. Some estimates put the external environmental cost from coal mining at 7% of Chinas gross domestic product. In short, what consumers pay for electricity and other forms of energy in China is hugely subsidized and does not account for these true, often hideous, costs associated with the complete cycle of coal usage. When miners lungs turn black, it is a grim reminder that coal is much more than just a source of energy. For more info: http://sites.asiasociety.org/chinagreen/feature-black-lungs/
Views: 4241 Asia Society
Former coal miners and their families in Kentucky, who voted for Donald Trump, are worried that the President-elect will repeal Obamacare, and the benefits for black lung that come with it.
Views: 25056 CNN Business
Despite the federal Black Lung Benefits Act, 70 percent of benefit awards are challenged by an industry that hates to lose or pay. Read the story here: https://insideclimatenews.org/news/07092017/coal-company-fights-black-lung-medical-benefits-appalachian-miner Part of Choke Hold, a series of stories by InsideClimate News that examines the fossil fuel industry's fight against climate policy, science and clean energy. Video by Lathan Gourmas Reporting by David Hasemyer
Views: 1084 InsideClimate News
Michael Whitten worked in West Virginia's coal industry for 8 years, but his family has been impacted by coal for generations. This is part of his story, told in June of 2017.
Views: 450 Kanawha Forest Coalition
For decades it was believed that Black Lung disease (coal workers pneumoconiosis) had been eradicated. But in 2015, the first Australian coal miner in 30 years was diagnosed with the deadly disease. How has it happened, and what is being done about it?
Views: 113 CFMEUMINING
FRONTLINE and NPR investigate the rise of severe black lung disease among coal miners, and the failure to respond. Subscribe on YouTube: http://bit.ly/1BycsJW This joint investigation reveals the biggest disease clusters ever documented, and how the industry and the government failed to protect miners. Also in this two-part hour, FRONTLINE presents a report from Yemen. Watch "Coal's Deadly Dust" starting January 22, 2019: https://www.pbs.org/wgbh/frontline/film/coals-deadly-dust/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/frontlinepbs Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/frontline Google+: https://plus.google.com/+frontline/posts FRONTLINE is streaming more than 200 documentaries online, for free, here: http://to.pbs.org/hxRvQP Funding for FRONTLINE is provided through the support of PBS viewers and by the Corporation for Public Broadcasting. Major funding for FRONTLINE is provided by the John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation and the Ford Foundation. Additional funding is provided by the Abrams Foundation, the Park Foundation, The John and Helen Glessner Family Trust, the Heising-Simons Foundation and the FRONTLINE Journalism Fund with major support from Jon and Jo Ann Hagler on behalf of the Jon L. Hagler Foundation.
Views: 6286 FRONTLINE PBS | Official
11/10/2016 Miner Paul Head has been diagnosed with Black Lung disease after working in an open cut coal mine for 30 years.
Views: 385 Qldaah
(19 Mar 2019) Former coal miner John Robinson's bills for black lung treatments run $4,000 a month, but the federal fund he depends on to help cover them is being drained of money because of inaction by Congress and the Trump administration. Amid the turmoil of the government shutdown this winter, a tax on coal that helps pay for the Black Lung Disability Trust Fund was cut sharply Jan. 1 and never restored, potentially saving coal operators hundreds of millions of dollars a year. With cash trickling into the fund at less than half its usual rate, budget officials estimate that by the middle of 2020 there won't be enough money to fully cover the fund's benefit payments. As a surge of black lung disease scars miners' lungs at younger ages than ever, Robinson worries not only about cuts to his benefits, but that younger miners won't get any coverage. "Coal miners sort of been put on the back burner, thrown to the side," Robinson said recently, sitting at his kitchen table in the small Virginia town of Coeburn, near the Kentucky border. "They just ain't being done right." President Donald Trump, who vowed to save the coal industry during the 2016 campaign, has repeatedly praised miners. At an August rally in West Virginia filled with miners in hard hats, he called them "great people. Brave people. I don't know how the hell you do that. You guys have a lot of courage." Trump made no mention of restoring the 2018 tax rate in his proposed budget released in mid-March. The White House said in a statement Tuesday that "President Trump and this administration have always supported the mining industry by prioritizing deregulation and less Washington interference." Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, whose home state of Kentucky is third in the nation in coal production, told reporters in October the tax rate would "be taken care of before we get into an expiration situation." That didn't happen. McConnell spokesman Robert Steurer didn't repeat that pledge this week; rather, he wrote in an email, "benefits provided through the Black Lung Disability Fund continue to be provided at regular levels" and that McConnell "continues to prioritize maintaining and protecting the benefits." Trump and McConnell have reaped large contributions from the coal industry, according to the political money website Open Secrets. Trump received more than $276,000 during the 2016 presidential election from political action committees and individuals affiliated with coal companies. His inaugural committee received $1 million from Joe Craft, CEO of Alliance Resource Partners in Tulsa, Oklahoma, and $300,000 from the Murray Energy Corporation, the nation's largest privately-owned coal-mining company. McConnell received more than $297,000 in coal industry donations since 2014, when he was last up for election. Congress established the trust fund in 1978. The fund provides health benefits and payments to about 25,000 retired miners. Most worked for companies that are now bankrupt. Many, including Robinson, struggle to breathe as their lungs are slowly stifled by tiny dust and particles trapped there. Robinson was 47 when he was diagnosed, part of a wave of younger miners that doctors and experts say have been swept up in a new black lung epidemic in Appalachia. Robinson, now 53, and others who depend on the fund are disappointed in McConnell and other leaders Dr. Brandon Crum has watched that epidemic unfold at his Pikeville, Kentucky, radiology clinic. Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork Twitter: https://twitter.com/AP_Archive Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/APArchives Google+: https://plus.google.com/b/102011028589719587178/+APArchive Tumblr: https://aparchives.tumblr.com/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/APNews/ You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/4174fccaed98fed6485a1bd5b63af0dd
Views: 166 AP Archive
15/03/2017 Tests for black lung over the last thirty years have either been covered up or botched with some x-rays unreadable and many stored in shipping containers.
Views: 34 David Marler
Former coal miner Robert Bailey was recently approved for a double lung transplant after waiting months for a black lung medical benefits claim to be approved. We spoke with Robert Bailey in June 2013 when he was waiting to hear if Patriot Coal’s insurance company would approve his appointment for a medical evaluation. http://wvpublic.org/post/retired-miner-black-lung-approved-transplant We spoke to him again in March 2017, here is was what he had to say.
Views: 695 West Virginia Public Broadcasting
Mollye Borrows talks about the alarming re-emergence of black lung disease. FOLLOW Mike Papantonio on Twitter: https://twitter.com/americaslawyer FOLLOW America’s Lawyer on Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/rtamericaslawyer Find RT America in your area: http://rt.com/where-to-watch/ Or watch us online: http://rt.com/on-air/rt-america-air/ Like us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/RTAmerica Follow us on Twitter http://twitter.com/RT_America
Views: 4266 RT America
By: Jessica Guay As battle to save black lung benefits continues, miner shares personal struggles. James Boner is 83 years old and spent more than 40 years in the coal mines in Kanawha County. After all these years, he remembers working hard in the mines for his family. Now he is left to deal with the side effects of black lung, like thousands of other coal miners in West Virginia.
Views: 487 Jessica Guay
Joseph Madison, alternatively known as "The Black Eagle" or "Madison", is an American radio talk-show host and activist stopped by Sway In The Morning with his wife Sherry Madison. Subscribe to Sway’s Universe for More http://bit.ly/SubscribeSU Watch the Best of Sway In The Morning http://bit.ly/BestOfSITM Check out More From Sway’s Universe http://swaysuniverse.com http://twitter.com/swaysuniverse http://instagram.com/swaysuniverse http://facebook.com/swaysuniverse
Views: 4549 SWAY'S UNIVERSE
Directed by Marc Brodzik and Produced by Woodshop Films. US. 81 mins. Filmed from 2004-2008, completed in 2009. The discovery of anthracite, or hard coal, in northeastern Pennsylvania more than 200 years ago resulted in hundreds of corporate mines in this eleven county area throughout the early 20th century. Although anthracite coal makes up only 2 percent of all the coal reserves in the United States, the area boasts more than 7.3 billion tons of this clean burning coal in a very concentrated geography. In the mid 1800s, there were hundreds of active mines with more than 17,000 coal miners- mostly poor immigrants- toiling in them for twelve hours daily. The corporations had little concern with the health of the workers, and it was extremely dangerous work, with frequent accidents and few safety measures. Miners were burned in gas explosions, crushed by tunnel collapses and run over by mine cars. If they survived the job, many miners suffered the slow and painful suffocation called black lung, caused by continual exposure to coal dust. Today, only 6 anthracite mines are left in Pennsylvania, down from 60 in 1995 and more than 140 a decade earlier. These remaining mines are worked by "bootleg" miners- typically independent, family-centric teams struggling to carry on the family tradition and support their families, working in mines they may have dug themselves. This film will bring you face-to-face with the proud, persevering individuals facing these challenges. Share their frustration with the current system and their fear of losing dignity, independence and the only means of survival they know.
Views: 13206 Scrapple TV
15/08/2016 A search of Queensland workers compensation records show that there was at least one case of black lung accepted before the official 're-emergence' of the coal miners disease in 2015.
Views: 129 Greenshack Dotinfo
According to the American Journal of Public Health, one in five working coal miners in central Appalachia will suffer from the coal miner's disease, black lung. Wednesday in Beckley, nearly 100 former coal miners lined up to file claims for this debilitating disease.
Views: 23 59 News
12/02/2016 More people expected to be diagnosed with black lung disease from working in Queensland coal mines. A Federal Senate inquiry is scheduled to begin in May 2016.
Views: 92 Qldaah
All rights reserved The Dead South. They told us it was new, and I can't find it anywhere. @ 1:04 min Nate breaks his guitar string and keeps on playing that's why he grabbed a new guitar during the song. This song is stuck in my head lol enjoy folks :^ ) The Woodlands, Texas 3/21/2018
Views: 10834 TwiZtiDTeXas
14/01/2016 It's been revealed Queensland coal mines are exposing workers to dangerous dust levels as authorities try to tackle a return of the deadly black lung disease.
Views: 74 Qldaah
Trump considers rolling back rules protecting coal miners from black lung disease Coal miners. AP Photo/David Goldman President Donald Trump is reconsidering rules meant to protect c...
Views: 1 sanchari ray
The Greens are being deceitful in using Black Lung Disease as an excuse for not proceeding with the Adani coal mine. Black Lung disease is preventable when regulations are followed.
Views: 252 Malcolm Roberts
Black Lung Disease Comes Storming Back in Coal Country
Views: 65 Health Care 24h