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Editorial Results (free)

1. Rules to prevent dust explosions slow-tracked -

NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) - New safety rules will not be approved any time soon even though they could prevent accidents like the ones last year at a Tennessee metal powders plant, where fireballs fueled by iron dust contributed to five deaths.

2. Rules to prevent dust explosions slow-tracked -

NASHVILLE (AP) - Federal rules to prevent accidents like the iron-powder-fed fireballs that contributed to five deaths at a Tennessee factory last year have been put on the slow track.

The move comes shortly after the agency investigating the Hoeganaes Corp. accidents in the Nashville suburb of Gallatin urged regulators to step up the pace of implementing safety standards.

3. Panel: Plant owners failed to act before accidents -

NASHVILLE (AP) - Officials at a Tennessee metal powders factory where five people died in accidents last year knew about the explosive danger of dust that coated much of the plant but did little to reduce the risk, a federal investigative agency concluded.

4. Plant management failed to act before accidents -

NASHVILLE (AP) - Officials at a Gallatin iron dust factory where five people died in accidents last year were aware that the dust could explode but did little to mitigate the dangers, a federal investigative agency has concluded.

5. Gallatin metals plant fined $80K after 3 killed -

NASHVILLE (AP) - An investigation into a May explosion and fire that killed three workers at a Gallatin metal powders factory found that a hydrogen gas leak came from a pipe that was not normally meant to be pressurized.

6. Fires did not cause Gallatin company to act -

NASHVILLE (AP) — A federal investigation into flash fires that killed five people this year at a Gallatin metal powders plant found that multiple reports of earlier small flash fires at two plants did not spur the Hoeganaes Corp. to try to mitigate the hazard, according to a report released Wednesday.

7. Rules lag as factory dust explosions kill workers -

NASHVILLE (AP) — Each year, people are killed and maimed by explosions of finely powdered wood, metal or chemicals at factories around the country. Safety experts have studied the threat posed by dust at industrial sites for nearly a decade, yet tighter regulations are still years away.

8. Plant where 4 died to resume production -

GALLATIN (AP) — A Gallatin, Tenn., chemical plant where four workers have died in fires this year will resume partial production this week.

Officials at the Hoeganaes plant did not specify which day and said production in other areas of the facility is expected to restart over the coming weeks after reviews.