- n. Plural form of eradication.
“The Pentagon actually made a very smart decision not to allow our troops to take part in drug eradications.”
“Our human adventures and exploits in the later years of the 21st century as oil runs out will be to somehow include guaranteed health protections and certain, lethal disease eradications and medical advances.”
“Vaccines have driven huge reductions -- and in the case of smallpox, for instance, complete eradications -- of major childhood diseases.”
“And for poor cash-starved California, always broke since Proposition 13, money for emergencies and eradications is there to be had from the Feds --- who ever would want to turn down free money that might keep your agency partly afloat?”
“Indeed we are South Africans members of the global village and we to wish to play a pivotal role in an effort to help eradications poverty and aspire to realise a new world order where global resources are equitably used for all nation states.”
“We have record numbers of eradications, arrests, and seizures of drugs.”
“And extraditions, seizures, prosecutions and eradications are all up in the last year.”
“Giant alien snails spark panic, mass eradications in Miami RESIDENTS in Florida are struggling to cope with a plague of giant African land snails that grow as long as 20 centimetres, chew through plants, plaster and stucco and sometimes carry a parasite that can infect humans with a nonlethal strain of meningitis.”
“Of all eradications of this doctrine (of human progress), the most difficult is that connected with the outward shows -- in air, in colouring, in form, in grouping of the great elements composing the furniture of the heavens and the earth.”
“But the US says it's ended the eradications in a bid to win over Afghan support.”
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