World Trade Center
A judge has dismissed a lawsuit by neighbors of the World Trade Center challenging a plan they say would burden them with “fortress-like” security for the rebuilt site.
New Yorkers living around the rebuilt World Trade Center are fighting what they call the “fortresslike” security planned for their neighborhood.
The Port Authority says the Hoboken to World Trade Center line and the Journal Square to 33rd Street line are suspended. The Newark to World Trade Center line is operating with delays.
The agreement averts a trial scheduled for next month, which means there will be no airing of such questions as how terrorists got through security.
Designed by architect Fumihiko Maki, 4 World Trade Center is 72 stories high and 2.5 million square feet and features waterfalls, lush trees and blue skies.
The lawsuit seeks to force the police and other agencies to explain how they came up with the security plan before anything is put in place.
A group of volunteers who lost a spouse or parent on 9/11 spent Veterans Day at St. Paul’s Church preparing care packages to send to soldiers in Iraq and Afghanistan.
The U.S.S. New York was in town this weekend to help the city celebrate Veterans Day, and she will be open for public tours both Saturday and Monday.
The spire and beacon stand 408 feet tall. The spire can be seen from up to 50 miles away when it is lit on a clear night.
The new World Trade Center tower has punched above the New York skyline to reach its powerfully symbolic height of 1,776 feet and become the tallest building in the country. Or has it?
The World Trade Center and Exchange Place stations will be closed between Friday night and early Monday morning from Nov. 8 to Nov. 10., Nov. 15 to Nov. 17 and from Nov. 22 to Nov. 24.
Officials are planning a ribbon-cutting ceremony next Wednesday for 4 World Trade, an elegant 978-foot building, designed by Pritzker Prize-winning architect Fumihiko Maki.
The popular yet elusive artist says the 104-story skyscraper “so clearly proclaims the terrorists won” and that the building “lacks any self-confidence.”
The underground passageway will link the PATH station entrance on West Broadway and Vesey Street with Brookfield Place, which will eventually include retail and dining.
The mobile exhibit was build on an expandable 53-foot trailer that houses over a 1,000 feet of museum space.