Sept. 11: 10 Years Later
The 16 children who shared modern America's darkest moment with President George W. Bush are high school seniors now _ football players, ROTC members, track athletes, wrestlers and singers.
The planes will crash. You'll hear police sirens, the voices of those who lived and many who didn't. You'll feel like you're in the buildings. And then they'll fall.
The artists behind The Joe Bonham Project don't care whether people agree or disagree with the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan, just that the soldiers serving in them are not forgotten.
When the Pentagon was hit by American Airlines Flight 77 on Sept. 11, 2001, Virginia Hospital Center in Arlington was where many of the wounded were taken. Ten years later, the staff is looking back on how things have changed.
Rocker Jon Bon Jovi returned to a Manhattan fire house Wednesday to pay tribute to firefighters marking the 10-year anniversary of the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks.
The image on the television screen is still vividly etched in Vinny Testaverde's mind.
The Pentagon said Wednesday that it is raising the security level at military bases nationwide because of the 10th anniversary of the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks.
A decade later, what happened on Sept. 11 still resonates for much of the country. Even more Americans now say the horror of that day changed their lives.
Rebuilding the World Trade Center is more than a job for Brian Lyons.
Great cities are like the sea. They swallow their dead.
The Associated Press-NORC Poll on the impact of the Sept. 11 attacks was conducted from July 28 to Aug. 15 by the AP-NORC Center for Public Affairs Research. It is based on landline and cellular telephone interviews with a nationally representative random sample of 1,087 adults. Interviews were conducted by NORC at the University of Chicago and included 773 respondents on landline telephones and 314 on cellular phones.
After a decade of war with al-Qaida the potential for another devastating terrorist assault "remains very real," Defense Secretary Leon Panetta said Tuesday following a somber visit to ground zero of the Sept. 11 attacks on the World Trade Center.
New York's governor says the state's official Sept. 11 Memorial Flag will be raised at the Capitol in Albany and at the World Trade Center site in New York City for the 10th anniversary of the terrorist attacks.
Surveillance cameras in public places? Sure. Body scans at airports? Maybe. Snooping in personal email? Not so fast.
We were one. Or so it seemed _ for a while, at least.
It was about three years ago, the first time Jerry Swiatek got to the 9/11 portion of his social studies class and had some freshmen say they'd never seen footage of planes flying into the World Trade Center.
For many in New York and Washington, Sept. 11, 2001, was a personal experience, an attack on their cities. Most everywhere else in the world, it was a television event.
A new video shows a cloud of gray smoke rising in the sky minutes after United Airlines Flight 93 crashed in western Pennsylvania on Sept. 11, 2001.
After 9/11, it was the men who went to radicalized mosques or terror boot camps who were seen as the biggest terror threat. Today, that picture's changed: Authorities are increasingly focusing on the lone wolf living next door, radicalized on the Internet _ and plotting strikes in a vacuum.
Starting on Sept. 11, retired Chief Warrant Officer 5 Gary Linfoot will use his arms to pedal a modified bicycle about 530 miles from New York to Washington, D.C., with other wounded veterans during the Ride 2 Recovery 9/11 Challenge