Much has been written about 9/11. Although Ladyjustice is a confident writer after all of these years, even as a homicide survivor, how does anyone do justice to such an event? ‘Nearly impossible!
VOICES In the News
Mary Fetchet's mission began on the morning of Sept. 11, 2001, when her 24-year-old son, Brad -- an equity trader -- was killed in the attacks on the World Trade Center. She has since devoted her life to making America safer.
For the staff of the National September 11 Memorial Museum, finding the answer took nearly two years. They explored the question from every angle. Perhaps the starting point for visitors should be the 1993 bombing at the Twin Towers.
The Needham 9/11 Memorial Committee announces that Needham Bank has become the lead sponsor of the upcoming First Responders Party.
Nothing about the National September 11 Memorial Museum has been easy. Its location, its financing and its exhibitions have all been the subject of rancorous controversy and relentless negotiations.
The New Canaan-based Voices of September 11th and the Rutgers University School of Social Work will host the symposium "Promoting Resiliency in Communities Impacted by Trauma: Identification and Treatment of Long Term Needs" Friday, Jan. 17. The symposium will take place from 8:30 a.m.
Voices is an organization that helps families and communities heal after tragedy. The organization was founded by Mary and Frank Fetchet soon after the attacks that took place on September 11, 2001. Mary and Frank lost their 24-year-old son Brad in tower 2 that day.
Hillary Clinton reconnected with relatives of victims of the Sept. 11, 2001 terror attacks at the first of two events where she was honored in New York City on Wednesday night.
Lawyers for families suing over the deadly 2009 crash of a plane into a house near Buffalo have won access to an internal safety report that the flight's operators had fought to keep private. Stamford resident and 9/11 widow Beverly Eckert died in the crash.
It's an interesting national debate: When funds are donated to a community after a tragedy, who gets them? Do they go to the families of the deceased? To the injured? To the survivors with invisible wounds? To the community as a whole? Who's to decide?