Runaway


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An underage—depending on the age of majority, either 16 or 18—person who has voluntarily left home and chosen to live apart from his/her family
References in periodicals archive ?
Our team of industry-leading pioneers has developed a solution that effectively stops thermal runaway.
Since 2005, United Airlines has contributed more than $210,000 in cash and in-kind support to the National Runaway Safeline," said Maureen Blaha, NRS executive director.
Revisiting this classic planetary science scenario with new computer modeling, the astronomers found a lower thermal radiation threshold for the runaway greenhouse process, meaning that stage may be easier to initiate than had been previously thought.
In my experience, and having interviewed hundreds of runaway workers, I know that these runaways face massive hurdles - such as non payment of wages, and other abuse.
The Runaway Bunny is a 1942 picture book written by Margaret Wise Brown and illustrated by Clement Hurd.
She took a cab and met her runaway accomplice and another man.
If armed with this knowledge, what impact could we have in curbing the runaway crisis?
During the meeting, NAPCWA provided an update on recent work on the overlap between runaway and homeless youth and older youth in foster care.
Children's Society chief executive Bob Reitemeier called for the Government to make the plight of runaway children a "top" priority.
RUNAWAY HORROR: Neve, left, and Georgia leapt to their deaths
Little surprise, then, that ballad Born To Be Bad - almost hidden amid the runaway riffs of Cherry Bomb, You Drive Me Wild, Queens Of Noise et al - is a template for Chrissie Hynde's sassy sense of style.