World Trade Center
We all remember and commemorate 9/11 in our own way.
JFK Airport in New York, two years ago. Four tons of history – a segment of the World Trade Center North Tower, destroyed on 9/11, is loaded onto a flatbed truck bound for Connellsville.
The thought of going an entire day without political campaigning out respect of those who lost their lives on 9/11/2001 was a nice and extremely appropriate thought. However, disappointing to many, it wasn’t the respectful day totally without political bickering that was expected by many who were watching and listening.
The heroes who fought back against terrorists who had hijacked United Flight 93 on Sept. 11, 2001, will be remembered Tuesday morning.
Part of the World Trade Center now stands as a lasting memorial here in our region.
CBS will provide a broad look back and forward with special programming during the weekend marking the historic 10th anniversary of the terror attacks of Sept. 11, 2001.
The Story Corps project gives strangers a place to share and connect through quick audio clips recorded in booths around New York and San Francisco, as well as those submitted online.
A new iPhone app aims to restore the missing Twin Towers to a virtual view of New York’s skyline.
Following the events of 9/11, one New Yorker sought to offer friendship and support to a key group in her neighborhood: the local mosque.
Renown author on spirituality and culture Rabbi Shmuley Boteach shared his reflections on how America has changed in the course of the decade since the events of 9/11.
The co-founder and spiritual director for New York’s One Spirit Learning Alliance praises forgiveness does not mean condoning harm, but freeing oneself from past pain.
A former president for the Leadership Conference of Women Religious shares her experiences and concerns about the future of forgiveness after 9/11.
The president of the Integral Yoga Institute sees a oneness within all despite the difference the horror of 9/11 tried to emphasize.
Father Joseph Costantino reflects on 9/11, and our need to reflect and infuse our lives with hope, ten years later.
Reducing people to “the other” will hinder Americans’ appreciation for diversity.