What’s happening in crane industry?

The federal government is considering banning the use of pick-up trucks in the US to load and unload cargo on highways.

The move would also require some truck companies to rework their operations.

The federal Transportation Department announced in a letter to the companies that they would be required to have a crane operator in the facility and to hire an additional worker.

The Department of Transportation also said that some companies that currently operate on the federal highways would be forced to switch to new transportation models to comply with the new regulations.

Cricket industry officials have said that the current crane industry is not sustainable and that it has seen record levels of injuries, deaths and fines in recent years.

The federal transportation department’s letter said that while there is no way to predict when or where the ban would take effect, “it is anticipated that the rule will be enacted sometime in 2019.”

The move would not affect the use by any company of any type of crane, but it would make the crane operator’s job much more difficult.

It will be the first time a crane manufacturer has had to change their operations under a ban.

Last year, the National Transportation Safety Board (NTSB) released a report that said that of the 20 major crashes involving pick-ups that resulted in deaths and injuries between 2011 and 2014, 20 were caused by the use.

The NTSB said that because the industry is so small, it was difficult to track how many of the crashes resulted in fatalities.

In the most recent NTSB report, the agency said that between 2012 and 2015, a total of 11 of the 10 fatalities were caused in crashes where pick-back trucks were used to unload or load cargo, which is defined as a combination of two or more vehicles that are separated by a ramp.

According to the NTSB, the number of crashes resulting in injuries or deaths has grown significantly since 2010, when only eight accidents resulted in serious injuries or death.

Although the NTSBs report said that in 2014, the overall number of serious crashes involving pickup trucks increased to 15, the increase in serious crashes was due to a large number of accidents resulting in fatalities, the NTSb said.