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Definition of a Factory:- “Factory” is defined in Section 2(m) of the Act. It means any premises including the precincts thereof- Whereon ten or more workers are working, or were working on any day of the preceding twelve months, and in any part of which a manufacturing process is being carried on with the aid of power, or is ordinarily so carried on; or Whereon twenty or more workers are working, or were working on any day of the preceding twelve months, and in any part of which a manufacturing process is being carried on without the aid of power, or is ordinarily so carried on; But does not include a mine subject to the operation of the Mines Act,1952 or a mobile unit belonging to the Armed forces of the Union, a railway running shed or a hotel, restaurant or eating place. Slide 4: THE FACTORIES ACT, 1948. The following have held to be a factory:- Salt works A shed for ginning and pressing of cotton A Bidi making shed A Railway Workshop Composing work for Letter Press Printing Saw Mills Place for preparation of foodstuff and other eatables Slide 5: THE FACTORIES ACT, 1948. HIGHLIGHTS: The Factories Act, 1948 came into force on the 1st day of April,1949 and extends to the whole of India. It was, in fact, extended to Dadra & Nagar Haveli, Pondicherry in 1963, to Goa in 1965 and to the State of Jammu & Kashmir in 1970. The Factories Act was amended in 1949, 1950, 1954, 1956, 1976 and 1989. In Bhikusa Yamasa Kshatriya (P) Ltd. v UOI, the court observed that the Act has been enacted primarily with the object of protecting workers employed in factories against industrial and occupational hazards. For that purpose, it seeks to impose upon the owner or the occupier certain obligations to protect the workers and to secure for them employment in conditions conducive to their health and safety. Slide 6: THE FACTORIES ACT, 1948. Some of the crucial Sections: Registration & Renewal of Factories To be granted by Chief Inspector of Factories on submission of prescribed form, fee and plan. Sec. 6 Slide 7: THE FACTORIES ACT, 1948. Employer to ensure health of workers pertaining to Cleanliness Disposal of wastes and effluents - Sec 12 Ventilation and temperature dust and fume - Sec 13 Overcrowding Artificial humidification Lighting – Sec. 14 Drinking water Spittoons. - Sec. 18 Slide 8: THE FACTORIES ACT, 1948. Safety Measures Fencing of machinery – Sec. 21 Work on near machinery in motion. – Sec 22 Employment prohibition of young persons on dangerous machines. – Sec 23 Striking gear and devices for cutting off power. – Sec 24 Self-acting machines.- Sec 25 · Casing of new machinery.- Sec 26 · Prohibition of employment of women and children near cotton-openers.- Sec 27 · Hoists and lifts.- Sec 28. Slide 9: THE FACTORIES ACT, 1948. Welfare Measures Washing facilities – Sec 42 Facilities for storing and drying clothing – Sec 43 Facilities for sitting – Sec 44 First-aid appliances – one first aid box not less than one for every 150 workers– Sec 45 Canteens when there are 250 or more workers. – Sec 46 Shelters, rest rooms and lunch rooms when there are 150 or more workers. – Sec 47 Creches when there are 30 or more women workers. – Sec 48 Welfare office when there are 500 or more workers. – Sec 49 Slide 10: THE FACTORIES ACT, 1948. Working Hours, Spread Over & Overtime of Adults Weekly hours not more than 48 - Sec: 51 Daily hours, not more than 9 hours. - Sec: 54 Intervals for rest at least ½ hour on working for 5 hours. - Sec: 55 Spread over not more than 10½ hours. - Sec: 56 Overlapping shifts prohibited. - Sec: 58 Extra wages for overtime double than normal rate of wages - Sec:59 Restrictions on employment of women before 6AM and beyond 7 PM. - Sec: 60 Slide 11: THE FACTORIES ACT, 1948. Annual Leave with Wages A worker having worked for 240 days @ one day for every 20 days and for a child one day for working of 15 days. Accumulation of leave for 30 days. Sec. 79 Slide 12: THE FACTORIES ACT, 1948. Sec.92 to 106 Slide 13: THE FACTORIES ACT, 1948. Thank You. Navin Kumar.A You do not have the permission to view this presentation. In order to view it, please contact the author of the presentation.