Savannah River love

Definitions

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • n. a river in South Carolina that flows southeast to the Atlantic

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • And history tells us that the Savannah River was a home, a fugitive communities of Africans who had run away.

    CNN Transcript Apr 27, 2002

  • The unauthorized recreational activities of slaves in the Edgefield and Barnwell districts of South Carolina were so rampant that slaveholders formed the Savannah River Anti-Slave Traffick Association in the mid-1840s to stop the drinking and sneaking “abroad to night meetings” by the people they owned.

    A Renegade History of the United States

  • Consider the current mess involving Jasper Ocean Terminal on the Savannah River, the border between South Carolina and Georgia.

    Move It!

  • They argue that Congress promised a place to put high-level radioactive waste from sites including the Hanford nuclear reservation in Washington and the Savannah River site in South Carolina.

    No safety conclusions in report on nuclear dump

  • In 2010 the Energy Department offered an $8.3 billion guarantee to Southern Co. to build two reactors at the Vogtle nuclear facility near Waynesboro, Ga., about 30 miles from Augusta on the Savannah River.

    Crisis to Complicate Funding for U.S. Reactors

  • Overlooking the Talmadge Bridge and the Savannah River, this boutique inn has a massive tapas bar.

    Southern Revival

  • That information will be as important as ever as Savannah River tackles the two-pronged mission of cleaning up waste from past operations while simultaneously launching new ones.

    Testing toxic cleanups, one gator at a time

  • The alligator on the Savannah River nuclear weapons site serves as the modern-day equivalent of a canary in a coal mine, a measure of federal efforts to manage a legacy of contamination left by a half-century of nuclear weapons production.

    Testing toxic cleanups, one gator at a time

  • That may be because contamination is more contained at Savannah River, which was built in the 1950s and featured more environmental controls than the nation's first, World War II-era nuclear weapons facilities.

    Testing toxic cleanups, one gator at a time

  • The animal monitoring at Savannah River and its sister sites underscores a shift in attitude within the nation's nuclear weapons establishment.

    Testing toxic cleanups, one gator at a time

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