As the 10th anniversary of 9/11 approaches, Daniel Libeskind, the original architect for the new World Trade Center, is seeing his vision come to life.
The image on the television screen is still vividly etched in Vinny Testaverde’s mind. The former Jets quarterback was in the trainer’s room on Sept. 11, 2001, and had trouble making sense of the gaping, smoke-spewing hole in one of the Twin Towers.
The 9/11 Memorial design centers on the acre-size reflecting pools set within the footprints of where the Twin Towers once stood.
Whether you lived or died on 9/11 depended on where you were in the Twin Towers.
There has been much focus on the health problems of the first responders on 9/11, but it wasn’t just adults whose health was impacted.
As we approach the tenth anniversary of the horrific attacks of 9/11, those who were in charge on that day are looking back.
Ten years later, Tom Von Essen retains a crystal clear image of a moment on 9/11/01.
Organizers with the Municipal Art Society say they hope to make the tribute a permanent part of the Sept. 11 remembrance events, but funding is not guaranteed past this year.
It’s etched forever in the minds of their teachers, but for the majority of school children, Sept. 11, 2001, is a day of infamy they don’t remember.
In the days after 9/11, Rowland says it became clear to him that making himself available to the families of victims was key to his role as governor.
What if you could take a picture of the New York skyline today, ten years after 9/11, and see the Twin Towers where they once stood?
The waterfalls at the 9/11 memorial are the two largest man-made waterfalls in the country.
The centerpiece of the 9/11 memorial is the two square one-acre waterfalls marking where the Twin Towers stood.
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.
The names of the 9/11 victims have always been read, but now the victims from the other attacks will also be remembered.