Volunteer groups in New York have decided to mark the anniversary of 9/11 by assisting first responders with small acts of helpfulness.
Twelve years after the attacks of Sept. 11, 2001, the death toll has continued to grow.
After the attacks of Sept. 11, 2001, a group of New Yorkers decided to volunteer in different cities every year around the anniversary to say “thank you” for the help New York City received. This time, home was where that help was needed most.
The National September 11 Memorial & Museum is slated to open next spring, but there has been no word on how much it will cost to get in.
A small group of U.S. Army officers arrived at ground zero in Lower Manhattan, concluding a six-day, 500-mile relay run.
The search is on for a September 11 memorial that was stolen from baseball field on Long Island.
A federal judge will decide whether the owners of the World Trade Center can try to make several airlines and other aviation defendants pay billions of dollars in damages from the attacks of Sept. 11, 2001.
When the National September 11 Memorial & Museum opens on the World Trade Center site, you will have to pay an admission fee to visit.
The search for human remains was set to begin Monday at the Lower Manhattan site where landing gear believed to be from a 9-11 plane was found.
The work began Monday and is expected to continue for about 10 weeks on Staten Island.
The grim and sad search for human remains in the debris from the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks resumes Monday.
The handpainted tiles that adorned a fence outside the former St. Vincent’s Hospital for a decade after Sept. 11, 2001, in Greenwich Village are part of a new exhibit.
The president of the FealGood Foundation, which assists first responders and others who were injured in the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks, said his organization may not be able to keep operation efficiently next year.
More than 100 ribbons were distributed at the Saturday morning ceremony. A wreath was laid near the tree, which thrives more than a decade after it emerged from the smoking rubble.
A crowd turned out Saturday to plant daffodils outside a Brooklyn school in memory of those who lost their lives in the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks.