The self-described architect of the Sept. 11 attacks will not be allowed to testify in the terrorism trial of Osama bin Laden’s son-in-law, a federal judge in Manhattan ruled Tuesday.
The Army veteran was buried in the rubble of the World Trade Center on September 11, 2001. Then, in 2007, he watched as a member of his squad in Iraq was killed by a roadside bomb.
Redding resident Richard Mulcahy will speak about his book on the 9/11 tragedy, “One From Two,” on Sunday, March 16, at 2 p.m. at the Mark Twain Library.
Family members and victims of the Sept.
The discovery that two passengers boarded the missing Malaysian jet using stolen passports reveals flaws in the screening of air travelers that persist more than 12 years after security worldwide was strengthened in the wake of the Sept. 11 terror attacks.
Lockport Union-Sun & Journal – Lockport resident and Buffalo Academy of the Sacred Heart teacher Kirsten Kenny has been recognized by the 9/11 Tribute Center.
Atheists are trying to oust the “Miracle Cross” from the 9/11 museum, arguing that its inclusion would violate the Constitution’s separation of church and state.
Newtown Permanent Memorial Commission Chairman Kyle Lyddy and members of the commission met Thursday evening, February 27, with Joe Daniels, president and CEO of the National September 11 Memorial & Museum and 9/11 Memorial Project Manager Abigail Mullins for what Mr Lyddy called a continuati
Florida public schools may soon be required to teach about the 9/11 terrorist attacks as part of their curriculum.
You knew this was going to be bad when the reports of alleged disability fraud stemming from the 9/11 attack on the World Trade Center began coming out in January.
New York’s 9/11 Memorial Museum has been delayed by funding rows, technical problems and even a flood but finally looks set to open this May.
Another 28 NYPD and FDNY pension cheaters – including two sons of the alleged ringleaders of the massive Social Security disability scheme – will be swept up Tuesday in the ongoing probe, sources told The New York Post.
It’s been more than a dozen years since the attack on the World Trade Center, but some questions seem to still be nagging the fire commissioner on duty that morning.
The brother-in-law of a Sept. 11, 2001, hijacker pleaded guilty Thursday to war-crimes charges during an arraignment at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. The military’s chief prosecutor said that Ahmed al-Darbi, 39, will be sentenced in about three and a half years.
In February 2001, a bipartisan federal commission on which we served warned that terrorists would acquire weapons of mass destruction and mass disruption.
It’s possible there’s an overriding rule about the extent of the reaction New Yorkers had to 9/11. Unless they knew someone killed in the Twin Towers collapse, the depth of their devastation may be in direct proportion to how close they were to ground zero.
Marc Agger and William Brown proudly present Bikeman: A 9/11 Play by Thomas F. Flynn based on his acclaimed book. Flynn is an Emmy Award-winning CBS reporter who nearly lost his life when the Twin Towers fell.
After I published my article “National Disgrace: 9/11 Museum to Charge $24 Admission” at Breibart last week, I sent a few follow-up questions to Museum officials. Anthony Guido, Communications Manager at the 9/11 Memorial and Museum, sent me answers:
It has been six years since Khalid Sheik Mohammed and four other detainees at the detention center in Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, were first charged with murder for the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks on the United States. Why is it taking so long to bring them to trial?
Ordinarily, on a day like today, yours truly would remind the Interwebs’ military commission-watchers of a pretrial hearing, next week, in the 9/11 case. Usually I would make a plug for Lawfare’s coverage. I might also preview the legal issues to be addressed at length, or do so only in scant f