Chemicals Industry Association CEO Tom Osterman said in a statement that the industry “has been in a state of shock” after news of the shutdown spread.
The group has called on the administration to act on a request by the chemical industry to restore its payroll taxes and health insurance.
The industry, Ostermen said, has been working to address the concerns raised in a series of letters from senators and congressional committees and the American Chemical Society.
“We hope that the administration and Congress will work together to provide relief and to continue to work toward restoring the jobs and the paychecks of hundreds of thousands of hard-working chemists across the country,” Ostermans statement said.
Ostermann also said that the Chemical Industry Association is working with congressional committees to address concerns of some workers and contractors. “
As we look forward to seeing how these issues are resolved, we remain confident that we will continue to deliver the jobs of the future to American workers.”
Ostermann also said that the Chemical Industry Association is working with congressional committees to address concerns of some workers and contractors.
The union has sent a letter to the Senate Judiciary Committee urging it to support a “clean slate” of the industry and a plan for an independent investigation.
“Congress must ensure that these workers, contractors, and employees are given the protections they deserve, and the chemical industries and its allies must do everything possible to address any concerns and concerns that arise,” the union’s letter said.
The Senate Judiciary subcommittee on the Judiciary Committee will hold a hearing on the issue on Wednesday.
They are also not being paid overtime for work they have done.” “
They also have been unable to access benefits and healthcare benefits they are entitled to under law.
They are also not being paid overtime for work they have done.”
Oosterman’s statement comes after the White House announced it was extending a temporary hiring freeze on federal contractors to Oct. 1, which will affect up to 6,000 employees.
The administration said that it was making this decision because of the need to restore essential services to federal contractors.
A temporary hiring halt is a step that Congress can take to help the federal government meet the needs of workers and the government’s debt, but it can’t take away the rights of those who are still waiting for their pay checks.