Officials at the Sept. 11 museum will mark the 22nd anniversary of the 1993 World Trade Center bombing that killed six people and injured more than 1,000.
The Senate Thursday approved legislation to renew a federal program that is credited with reviving the market for insurance against terrorist attacks after its collapse in the aftermath of the 9/11 attacks.
The ceremony is being held Saturday near the new World Trade Center site.
The Tunnel to Towers 5K retraces the steps of fallen firefighter Stephen Siller, who ran to Ground Zero, but never returned home.
Sulaiman Abu Ghaith was sentenced in federal court in Manhattan by U.S. District Judge Lewis A. Kaplan, who said he saw “no remorse whatsoever” from the 48-year-old imam.
Visitors have come from all 50 states and more than 130 countries.
Family and friends of those who died read the names of the nearly 3,000 people killed in New York, at the Pentagon and near Shanksville, Pennsylvania.
Wreath-laying ceremonies, interfaith services and other events aimed at honoring those killed while focusing on the future were held throughout the state.
The names of 343 firefighters were read and, in the FDNY tradition, a bell rung after each.
On this Sept. 11, we take a moment to remember those we lost as well as honor those who responded to the attacks that forever changed our lives. Below are five Sept. 11-related events happening throughout New York City. We will never forget.
The Metropolitan Transportation Authority’s post-Sept. 11 system-wide security upgrades will take until 2017, nine years longer, partly because of damage caused by Superstorm Sandy.
For one ship visiting New York for Fleet Week, there’s a special connection with a lower Manhattan firehouse.
There is a debate brewing over whether it’s appropriate for the 9/11 museum gift shop to sell souvenirs at the exact spot where thousands of people died.
The museum, which opens May 21, aims to tell the story of that tragic day, not just with artifacts but in the words of those who lived it, said 9/11 Memorial President Joe Daniels.
Some clergy members have written letters demanding the museum change the documentary, which they say unfairly links Islam and terrorism.