In this Nov., 20, 2013 photo, The H-Cayon control room at the Savannah River Site still uses 1950's technology with analog instruments that still operate within modern industrial safety standards. The Energy Department began to cure an environmental nightmare at the site in 1996 by opening a factory to turn liquid radioactive wastes into a safer form.
In this Nov., 20, 2013 photo, The H-Cayon control room at the Savannah River Site still uses 1950's technology with analog instruments that still operate within modern industrial safety standards. The Energy Department began to cure an environmental nightmare at the site in 1996 by opening a factory to turn liquid radioactive wastes into a safer form. Stephen B. Morton Associated Press
In this Nov., 20, 2013 photo, The H-Cayon control room at the Savannah River Site still uses 1950's technology with analog instruments that still operate within modern industrial safety standards. The Energy Department began to cure an environmental nightmare at the site in 1996 by opening a factory to turn liquid radioactive wastes into a safer form. Stephen B. Morton Associated Press

Savannah River Plant: New missions

December 08, 2015 10:53 AM

UPDATED December 16, 2015 03:00 PM

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