As executive director of the American Civil Liberties Union of North Carolina in the months following 9/11, Democratic Senate candidate Deborah Ross voiced her concern that intelligence agencies were on the verge of becoming “all the more dangerous.”
Twenty-eight long-classified pages from a congressional report on the September 11, 2001, terrorist attacks could be released to the public as early as Friday, according to media reports.
First responders, dressed in uniform, lined the walkway of a veterinarian’s office Monday afternoon to salute and give a hero’s send-off to the last known 9/11 search and rescue dog.
Sarah Rudder, a former U.S. Marine who lost a leg in the aftermath of the 9/11 terrorist attacks, won seven medals during the international Invictus Games put on for wounded service members earlier this week.
Donald Trump, the frontrunner for the Republican presidential nomination and the likely victor in the New York primary, referred to the 2001 terror attacks that struck Manhattan’s World Trade Center as “7/11.”