A local organization paid tribute to the first responders who gave their lives on September 11.
Among the helicopter rides, daredevil motorcyclists, livestock and collard wraps, the Robeson County Regional Agricultural Fair had a special exhibit Monday in the form of the 9/11 Tribute Center. The exhibit will move on Tuesday, but fairgoers relived the fateful day on Sept.
Sunday marked the 18th annual Tunnel To Towers 5K run and walk. Thousands followed in the footsteps of a hero. They were retracing the steps of FDNY firefighter Stephen Siller, who was on his way home on Sept. 11, 2001, when he got word of a plane hitting one of the World Trade Center towers.
Wednesday marks 18 years since the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks. One of the deadliest days in modern American history. But after nearly two decades, for students from elementary through high school, the attack isn’t a memory. It’s history.
This year marks 18 years since the 9/11 terrorist attacks and still nearly 100,000 responders and survivors, whose health was impacted by the attacks, receive medical monitoring and treatment today. 350 of those live right here in Arizona.
To commemorate the 18th anniversary of the September 11 attacks, John Jay held several events honoring the lives lost because of the terrorist attack, recalling their service, reflecting on the day, and reaffirming our commitment to help serve each other.
While the events of September 11, 2001 will never leave the hearts of Americans, the aftermath continues to haunt those who dropped everything to search for survivors, recover remains and restore Ground Zero.
A new study has found higher levels of cardiovascular disease among 9/11 first responders, and higher rates associated with spending more time at Ground Zero.
With the recent anniversary of 9/11, all of us at Milestone, like our fellow Americans, have been thinking about how much the victims, their families, and our country lost in just a few minutes on what would have been a regular day.
Tuesday marked graduation day for 301 men and women in the New York City Fire Department's class of 2019. Among them, a record number who are answering the call, as their fathers did for the last time on 9/11.
Two education groups are coming together to inform former students, teachers and staff who were at schools around the World Trade Center on or around 9/11 about the health risks associated with exposure.
The terrorist attacks that took place in the United States of America on September 11, 2001, led the date to become one of the most notably tragic days in US history. On this day, thousands of innocent Americans lost their lives.
On Sept. 11, 2001, the small town of Gander, Newfoundland provided safe harbor for 6,800 stranded passengers. Originally published on the 10th anniversary of 9/11. By Thomas E. Franklin. North Jersey Record.
More than half of World Trade Center responders with available CT scans had evidence of pulmonary nodules, a recent study shows.
A recent Rutgers study identified factors that may put people who responded to the 9/11 terrorist attacks at the World Trade Center (WTC) at increased risk for cancers of the head and neck, such as oral cavity, oropharyngeal, and laryngeal cancers.
City education officials are attempting to contact all 19,000 former students who attended public schools near Ground Zero on 9/11 to let them know they could be eligible for free medical care.
Kelly Hynes, a fifth-grade teacher at Love Creek Elementary, has a unique perspective on the tragedy of 9/11. “Being from New York, I unfortunately was a witness to the towers being struck and falling,” said Hynes.
Ever since that fatal morning in 2001, the families of victims of the 9/11 terrorist attacks have been seeking to understand the level of complicity of the Saudi government in the funding, logistics and execution of the attacks.
Relatives of the victims of the 9/11 attacks who are suing Saudi Arabia for compensation obtained a coveted piece of information last week that they hope will strengthen their case.
The 2021 trial of Khalid Sheikh Mohammed, the “architect of 9/11,” and the other accused will write an important page in the legal chapter of dealing with terrorism. What is not clear is if this page will solve issues, sustain them, or even create more.