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  2. Anniston, Alabama - Wikipedia,_Alabama

    Anniston is the county seat of Calhoun County in Alabama and is one of two urban ... In 1935 Monsanto Industrial Chemicals Co. bought the plant and took over ...

  3. Monsanto - Wikipedia

    The Monsanto Company (/ m ... In 1935, Monsanto bought the Swann Chemical Company in Anniston, Alabama, and thereby entered the business of producing PCBs.

  4. Fort McClellan - Wikipedia

    Woodstock was later renamed Anniston and was opened to the public in 1883; by 1890, it had a population of near 10,000 persons. While Fort McClellan was the first and only long-lived United States Army post near Anniston, a temporary facility named Camp Shipp existed there during 1898–1899. Camp Shipp – Spanish–American War

  5. Halocarbon - Wikipedia

    Halocarbon compounds are chemicals in which one or more carbon atoms are linked by covalent bonds with one or more halogen atoms (fluorine, chlorine, bromine or iodine – group 17) resulting in the formation of organofluorine compounds, organochlorine compounds, organobromine compounds, and organoiodine compounds.

  6. Don Siegelman - Wikipedia

    In 1988 as state attorney general, Siegelman had addressed the Alabama Chemical Association and met with Monsanto lobbyists. The state gave permission for Monsanto to direct their own cleanup of polychlorinated biphenyls (PCB) at their plant in Anniston, Alabama. The waterways of the town had been polluted by PCBs from the plant.

  7. Doug Jones (politician) - Wikipedia

    Early life and education. Doug Jones was born in Fairfield, Alabama to Gordon and Gloria (Wesson) Jones. His father worked at U.S. Steel and his mother was a homemaker. Jones graduated from the University of Alabama with a Bachelor of Science in political science in 1976, and earned his Juris Doctor from Cumberland School of Law at Samford University in 1979.

  8. Heart of Atlanta Motel, Inc. v. United States - Wikipedia

    Heart of Atlanta Motel, Inc. v. United States, 379 U.S. 241 (1964), was a landmark decision of the Supreme Court of the United States holding that the Commerce Clause gave the U.S. Congress power to force private businesses to abide by Title II of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, which prohibits discrimination on the basis of race, religion, or national origin in public accommodations.