A flatbed truck moved the World Trade Center cross from its old location next to St. Peter’s Church to the National September 11th Memorial and Museum.
During the emotional cleanup at Ground Zero, the cross found in the rubble of the World Trade Center became a symbol of solace and peace.
There will be no charge for the tickets, but, for now, there will be a limit on how many people can go to the site at one time once it opens on September 12. But tickets are sold out and you’ll have to wait until at least September 15.
People who want to visit the National Sept. 11 Memorial at the World Trade Center site when it opens in two months will be able to start reserving tickets over the Internet, starting on Monday.
Visitors to the museum at the national 9/11 memorial could be required to pay an entrance fee of about $20, though victims’ relatives will always be able to enter for free, the president and CEO of the memorial foundation said Thursday.
As the World Trade Center Memorial Plaza gets closer to opening, the center’s staff is preparing to make sure that all visitors have enough time to safely explore the site.
The President and CEO of the National 9/11 Memorial & Museum said the bravery exhibited by the U.S. military will be remembered by those coming to the site for generations.
With the 10th anniversary of 9/11 approaching, the memorial at Ground Zero is coming together.
With Saturday marking the 18th anniversary of the 1993 World Trade Center bombing, some are voicing concern at the lack of a formalized educational program on the history of 9/11.
It will be years before the millions of people who want to visit the center have unfettered access to the World Trade Center memorial site,the memorial foundation president said.