World Trade Center
A total of 18 pieces that might be human remains were found in debris from around the World Trade Center, according to a published report.
Of the 2,752 victims killed at the World Trade Center site — previously known as ground zero — 1,634 have been identified.
The observation deck will occupy the tower’s 100th through 102nd floors. Elevators will whisk visitors to the top in just one minute but the experience of visiting the attraction will take an hour.
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.
U.S. District Judge Deborah Batts in a ruling released publicly Friday rejected the arguments of American Atheists, which had sued the National September 11 Memorial & Museum’s operators in 2011 on constitutional grounds.
Nearly 12 years after the Sept. 11 attacks, a new search will soon get underway in an attempt to find remains of the more than 1,000 victims who have never been located.
One of the saplings from the chestnut tree that stood as a symbol of hope for Anne Frank as she hid from the Nazis for two years in Amsterdam will soon have a permanent home at the 9/11 Memorial Plaza at the World Trade Center site.
Officials expect to reopen the station in time for the morning rush hour.
A law enforcement source told CBS News that Abu Ghaith is scheduled to be arraigned Friday on a sealed indictment in New York City.
A Connecticut woman whose son died in the Sept. 11 attacks at the World Trade Center says she’s upset the Oscar-winning movie “Zero Dark Thirty” used a recording of his last words without her permission.
A bell tolled at 12:18 p.m., the time when a truck bomb was detonated below the north tower — killing six people and injuring 1,000 more. Family members then read the names of the victims before bagpipers played “Amazing Grace.”
Three World Trade Center construction workers have been charged with possessing and selling marijuana at the site in Lower Manhattan.
A 9/11 hero once labeled a terrorist is finally getting the honor he deserves, nearly a dozen years later.
The Lower Manhattan Development Corp. on Thursday approved $1 million to hire staff and develop building plans.