It is one of the busiest industries in the country, and it employs over 3.2 million people.
But Texas is also home to the nation’s largest number of workers who are working on drugs, food, alcohol, tobacco, cosmetics and cosmetics.
And, it is a hotbed of drug testing.
In 2017, nearly 4,200 workers tested positive for illicit drugs.
It is the most recent year the state recorded such high numbers.
But there are many concerns about the health of workers in Texas.
In May, the federal government launched a campaign to crack down on workers who use drugs.
Workers are now required to undergo regular drug tests.
And there have been many reports of workers testing positive for cocaine, marijuana and heroin.
So how does a drug-testing facility handle workers who test positive?
The Houston Process Plant (HPC) is one example.
The Houston Process plant is a large, industrial facility that makes medical grade, non-prescription medicines for the pharmaceutical industry.
Its a subsidiary of a global company that makes drugs for health care and the military.HPC is also responsible for a number of other plants, including one in Houston, where it produces the drug oxycodone.
The plant makes some of the world’s most powerful prescription painkillers.
Its called OxyContin.
It has been linked to dozens of deaths, including an overdose.
The plant has also been implicated in other deaths.
“It’s like a nightmare,” said former HPC employee J.M. Anderson, who has written extensively about the plant and its workers.
Anderson told News24 that in one recent shift, his team found a man who was breathing rapidly and could not breathe, so they rushed him to the hospital.
“I don’t think he knew what was going on, but we did what we could to save his life,” he said.
Anderson, who works in the plant’s medical services department, says he was told to be patient.
“We are all here to help the patient.
We want to save their life,” Anderson said.
He said HPC was aware that drug testing workers were coming in to test positive for drugs, but he did not tell them what was happening until after the workers were at the hospital for a routine checkup.
Anderson said he was not surprised that drug workers were testing positive because it was an issue he had been dealing with for years.
“It’s a problem, I’ve been dealing it with since the beginning.
It’s something that needs to be addressed.
It just takes time,” he told News 24.HPD has launched a $4 million campaign to make drug testing mandatory in the state, and has been recruiting new employees to help.
In June, the agency launched an investigation into HPC and its drug testing practices.
HPD said the investigation found that HPC had a policy of using “the highest level of scrutiny and accountability” to determine whether workers were clean, which is an unfair approach to drug testing and is in violation of federal law.
The HPD investigation also found that drug testers at HPC were paid on a per-worker basis, which was not the case for employees at other facilities.
“When you go through a process where you’re going through a testing center and you’re doing the same thing, and the results are going to be different, it’s hard to believe that you would get paid differently,” said HPD’s Deputy Chief of Drug Investigations and Enforcement, Kevin Cavanaugh.
In addition to HPC, the HPD investigated a number other drug-related incidents.
In November, an investigation revealed that HPD was investigating another HPC facility for drug-involved employees.
The agency also said it is considering whether to investigate other HPC facilities.
It declined to provide any details about the investigation.
But Anderson is not buying the argument that HPMC is being held to a higher standard than other facilities that use the same standards and methods to screen workers.
“If they are going after you for something, you are going out and you have to show that they are clean.
It doesn’t matter how much you say you are clean,” he explained.
“They don’t know if you are.”