Watch and listen as friends, family and survivors gather to read the names of those killed at the World Trade Center site on Sept. 11, 2001. The remembrance begins at 8:41 a.m. EDT and will include moments of silence to…
By Travis Daub
On a Tuesday morning in September 2001, the American experience with terrorism was fundamentally altered. Two thousand, nine hundred and ninety-six people were murdered in New York, Virginia and Pennsylvania. Thousands more, including many first responders, lost their lives to…
By William Parkin, University of Maryland, Brent Klein, Steven Chermak, Michigan State University, Jeff Gruenewald, Indiana University-Purdue University, Joshua D. Freilich, John Jay College
The U.S. House of Representatives approved the legislation last Friday, following earlier passage by the Senate. The White House has signaled President Barack Obama would veto the proposed law over concerns that it could open the U.S. up to similar…
By Adam Schreck, Associated Press
Fifteen years ago, the U.S. faced the worst attack on American soil since Pearl Harbor. In New York, family members read the names of the victims at a ceremony marking the anniversary, while Obama spoke at the Pentagon. Watch some…
By PBS NewsHour
By Lisa Lerer and Julie Pace, Associated Press
A video showed Clinton slumping and being held up by three people as she was helped into a van after the event. Her doctor said in a statement that Clinton had become overheated and dehydrated, but is "recovering nicely."…
By Sam Weber, Laura Fong
Tens of thousands of people who worked at ground zero are still coping with the long-term health effects from the worst terrorist attack in U.S. history. 15 years after the attack, doctors and researchers continue to study the connection between…
By Kamala Kelkar, Sam Weber
Fifteen years after the attacks on September 11, a first responder gave permission to republish pictures he took while working at ground zero.
By Kevin Freking, Associated Press
President Barack Obama says the nation will never forget the lives of those killed in the Sept. 11 attacks.
By Kamala Kelkar
Some Arab and Muslim Americans say that they face more prejudice now than in the immediate aftermath of 9/11.
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