"An FBI special agent who lost his job in 2008 told Newsweek columnist Jeff Stein his story about how the 9/11 hijackers slipped through the cracks at the FBI and CIA more than a decade ago.
Steven Bonano, a hero NYPD chief and 9/11 first responder, died Saturday from a rare form of blood cancer believed to be tied to his time at Ground Zero.
"The compensation program for people with health problems related to the Sept. 11 terror attacks says it has approved payments of $804 million to 3,100 claimants.
"Hackers have targeted about 19,000 French websites since a rampage by Islamic extremists left 20 dead last week, a top French cyberdefense official said Thursday as the president tried to calm the nation’s inflamed religious tensions.
"U.S. and French intelligence officials are leaning toward an assessment that the Paris terror attacks were inspired by al-Qaida but not directly supervised by the group, a view that would put the violence in a category of homegrown incidents that are extremely difficult to detect and thwart.
At least 3.7 million people, including world leaders, marched in anti-terrorism rallies in Paris and elsewhere in France on Sunday, French officials said, calling the massive gathering in the nation's capital the largest in France's history.
The terror attack on the offices of Charlie Hebdo newspaper were as brutal as they were efficient. Within minutes, 12 people were dead, 11 more were wounded and the gunmen managed to shoot their way through multiple encounters with police.
City Council members are joining the fight to extend the Zadroga Act for ailing 9/11 first responders.
It's been more than a decade since the 9/11 report was released, and the leader behind the effort is pushing President Barack Obama to hand over the final 28 pages to the American public.
Today is the fourth anniversary of the passage by Congress of the James Zadroga 9/11 Health and Compensation Act.
A new memorial to 9/11 victims is a step closer to completion, following a successful benefit concert that raised $75,000 for the cause.
Former President George W. Bush paid an unannounced visit to the 9/11 museum Sunday evening, and spent an hour somberly looking at the exhibits.
The U.S. military on Monday canceled a pretrial hearing for the accused mastermind of the Sept. 11, 2001 attacks, an al Qaeda figure prominently mentioned in last week's Senate report on the CIA's harsh Bush-era interrogation program for terrorism suspects.
Kathy Dillaber, who survived the Sept. 1, 2001, terrorist attack on the Pentagon that killed her sister helped hang the first of 184 wreaths placed in memory of those who died there that day.
Fourteen years after the attack on the World Trade Center (WTC), a case study in the current issue of Annals of Global Health identifies several elements that have had a critical impact on the evolution of the WTC response and, directly or indirectly, on the health of the WTC-exposed population.
The report released by the Senate Select Committee on Intelligence discloses new details about the C.I.A.’s torture practices.
The CIA misled former President George W. Bush, other policymakers and the American public about the extent and effectiveness of interrogation techniques of terrorist suspects that amounted to torture under international law, according to a report that Sen. Dianne Feinstein released Tuesday.
Britain's Prince William and his wife, Kate, laid flowers Tuesday at one of New York City's most somber sites—the National Sept. 11 Memorial and Museum.
An exhaustive five-year Senate investigation of the CIA’s secret interrogations of terrorism suspects renders a strikingly bleak verdict on a program launched in the aftermath of the Sept.
On April 3, 2014, the Senate Select Committee on Intelligence voted to send the Findings and Conclusions and the Executive Summary of its final Study on the CIA's Detention and Interrogation Program to the President for declassification and subsequent public release.