Now HR has AI, so they can very easily compute a person's average costs to company (salary, costs of corporate employee medical insurance): in view of double digit healthcare costs inflation in recent times.
Medical insurers may also allow company to purchase health insurance based on the a/m screening factors like health screening and also age appropriate IPPT results--since this will make premium charging more predictable, precise, and just, and allow for more competitive pricing ultimately.
Those who fail to mention their health screening and IPPT results may not even get invited for interview, or even during employment, may be flagged for dismissal if results unfavourable (medical insurers may request for much higher premiums in view of higher medical costs for unfit employees or those who refuse to disclose medical screening / IPPT results).
Today, heart attack (amongst other medical risk such as for diabetes, cancer etc) risk is more and more easily calculated with various online calculators/ predictors, e.g. http://www.cvriskcalculator.com/ thus health and fitness will be important future job requirements and thus those with poor results are probably not going to receive full time employment or only be paid very little (in lieu of higher corporate health insurance subscriptions) or will just have to settle for part time (gig) work only in future.
About IPPT test: https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Individ ... iency_test
The following study by 'Crump C, et al. Ann Intern Med. 2016' that good physical fitness for national service enlistment IPPT reduced diabetes incidence by more than 66% even after 40 years later. 'Physical Fitness Among Swedish Military Conscripts and Long-Term Risk for Type 2 Diabetes Mellitus: A Cohort Study.' https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/m/pubmed/26954518/#