On 9/11, news agencies reported breaking news and new developments throughout the day.
American newscasts were not the only ones that covered the attacks of 9/11.
In this video, watch as different news agencies learn about planes hitting the World Trade Center on 9/11.
The Pew Research Center did a study on how people remembered the attacks to see what kind of an effect it had.
Identifying the 9/11 hijackers was no easy task; it took many domestic and overseas agencies to put the pieces together.
This timeline shows, in great detail, the events that lead to the horrific events of 9/11.
This article shares the reactions of many world leaders in the days after the events of 9/11.
This video explores the difficult task of shutting down US airspace after the 9/11 terrorist attacks.
Pilots remember first hearing the news of the hijackings and terrorist attacks on 9/11.
The front page of The Washington Post shows the wide reaching effects of the four terrorist hijackings.
A day after the events on 9/11, the cover of the New York Post declared the terrorist attacks an “act of war”.
A “day of terror”—the September 12, 2001 front-page of The New York Times shows images.
Nearly 15 years later, Andy Card, former George W. Bush’s Chief of Staff, reflects on the events of 9/11.
As the nation mourns, President Bush visits Ground Zero to speak with volunteers and victims.
The President promises to discover those who are responsible for the attack.
President George W. Bush reports the devastating news of 9/11, a terrorist attack that changed the world forever.