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BUSINESS
April 5, 1995 | Times Staff and Wire Reports
Kaiser-Hill Gets $3.5-Billion Contract: The Energy Department said it awarded the work to the venture of ICF Kaiser International Inc. for the cleanup of the Rocky Flats site in Colorado. The area is the site of a former nuclear weapons production facility. The government said in a statement that the contract is expected to save U.S. taxpayers $1.2 billion over five years.
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BUSINESS
April 5, 1995 | Times Staff and Wire Reports
Kaiser-Hill Gets $3.5-Billion Contract: The Energy Department said it awarded the work to the venture of ICF Kaiser International Inc. for the cleanup of the Rocky Flats site in Colorado. The area is the site of a former nuclear weapons production facility. The government said in a statement that the contract is expected to save U.S. taxpayers $1.2 billion over five years.
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BUSINESS
April 5, 1995 | From Associated Press
Kaiser-Hill Co. received a five-year, $3.5-billion contract Tuesday to manage the cleanup of plutonium and other dangerous wastes at the Rocky Flats nuclear weapons plant in Colorado. Energy Secretary Hazel O'Leary said the company promised to shave $1.2 billion off previously anticipated cleanup costs. Kaiser-Hill is a joint venture subsidiary of ICF Kaiser and CH2M Hill Co.
BUSINESS
August 27, 1994 | DON LEE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Seeking to expand in the fast-growing nuclear decontamination business, Fluor Daniel Inc. said Friday it has signed an agreement to take over the remaining 15 months of a federal contract to manage the defunct Rocky Flats nuclear weapons plant near Denver. Fluor Daniel, a subsidiary of Irvine-based Fluor Corp., the giant construction and engineering company, said its letter of intent is to acquire the contract from EG&G Inc., a Wellesley, Mass.
BUSINESS
October 6, 1992 | CAROL SMITH, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Fluor Corp., which two months ago nailed down the largest environmental cleanup contract yet awarded by the U.S. Department of Energy, confirmed Monday that it will not bid on a second DOE contract estimated to be worth $800 million. In August, the international construction and engineering services company beat out 200 other companies for a $2.2-billion contract to clean up the 1,050-acre site of a former uranium fuel plant in Fernald, Ohio.
BUSINESS
April 5, 1995 | From Associated Press
Kaiser-Hill Co. received a five-year, $3.5-billion contract Tuesday to manage the cleanup of plutonium and other dangerous wastes at the Rocky Flats nuclear weapons plant in Colorado. Energy Secretary Hazel O'Leary said the company promised to shave $1.2 billion off previously anticipated cleanup costs. Kaiser-Hill is a joint venture subsidiary of ICF Kaiser and CH2M Hill Co.
BUSINESS
August 31, 1992 | Susan Christian, Times Staff Writer
Earlier this month, Fluor Corp. in Irvine won a $2.2-billion federal contract for the largest environmental remediation project ever--the cleanup of a closed uranium plant in Fernald, Ohio. Gail Brice, president of Brice Enviro Ventures in Newport Beach, works with environmental companies interested in merging and with non-environmental companies looking to diversify into the environmental industry.
BUSINESS
August 27, 1994 | DON LEE, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Seeking to expand in the fast-growing nuclear decontamination business, Fluor Daniel Inc. said Friday it has signed an agreement to take over the remaining 15 months of a federal contract to manage the defunct Rocky Flats nuclear weapons plant near Denver. Fluor Daniel, a subsidiary of Irvine-based Fluor Corp., the giant construction and engineering company, said its letter of intent is to acquire the contract from EG&G Inc., a Wellesley, Mass.
BUSINESS
October 6, 1992 | CAROL SMITH, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Fluor Corp., which two months ago nailed down the largest environmental cleanup contract yet awarded by the U.S. Department of Energy, confirmed Monday that it will not bid on a second DOE contract estimated to be worth $800 million. In August, the international construction and engineering services company beat out 200 other companies for a $2.2-billion contract to clean up the 1,050-acre site of a former uranium fuel plant in Fernald, Ohio.
BUSINESS
August 31, 1992 | Susan Christian, Times Staff Writer
Earlier this month, Fluor Corp. in Irvine won a $2.2-billion federal contract for the largest environmental remediation project ever--the cleanup of a closed uranium plant in Fernald, Ohio. Gail Brice, president of Brice Enviro Ventures in Newport Beach, works with environmental companies interested in merging and with non-environmental companies looking to diversify into the environmental industry.
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