This book compiles images of and information about the many victims lost on 9/11.
Michael Haub, died on 9/11, working to save others, but his remains were only identified 18 years later.
Two hometown friends were linked on 9/11; one working at the Pentagon, and the other on-board AA Flight 77.
This website pays tribute to the law enforcement officers who died as a direct result of the 9/11 terrorist attacks.
This page features both images and information about each of the passengers on United Flight 93.
This video project allows people to tell their stories of 9/11.
On the 18th anniversary, family and friends paid tribute to their loved ones during a ceremony held at Ground Zero.
6 years after the attacks on 9/11, hundreds of families have still not received the remains of their loved ones.
Advances in DNA testing has allowed for more victims of the 9/11 terrorist attacks to be properly recognized.
Even 17 years after, many families of the victims are still in mourning, paying their respects to those who were lost.
This recorded call comes from Betty Ong, a flight attendant on American Airlines Flight 11.
This series of short animations focused on both the stories of people who were lost in 9/11 terrorist attacks.
This helmet belonged to David Halderman, who followed in the footsteps of his father and brother.
This $2 bill belonged to Robert Joseph Gschaar, who was working on the 92nd floor of the South Tower on 9/11.
This pager, belonging to 25-year-old Andrea Lyn Haberman, was found at the “ground zero” site of the WTC.
Pictured here are ID cards that were discovered in the debris of Flight 77 at the Pentagon crash site.
This police cap belonged to James Francis Lynch, a 22 year veteran of the Port Authority Police Department.
This pair of heels belonged to Linda Raisch-Lopez, a survivor of the attacks on the Twin Towers.
This American Airlines wings pin was owned by flight attendant Karyn Ramsey.
On 9/11, one of the men who died that day was a Kentucky native and aerographer in the Navy.
Listed are all of the known victims of the 9/11. Along with their names, their age, organization, and crash site.
The Sept. 11th VCF is an organization that helps people who were injured or had lost loved ones during the 2001 attacks.
There were a total of eight children who lost their lives during the 9/11 terrorist attacks.
As of October 18th, 2019, only 1,645 people who died have been identified, leaving 40% of the victims still unknown.
The lives lost on September 11th weren’t the only ones. Hundreds of civilians and first responders have been diagnosed with illnesses since.
These startling numbers show how many first responders have been lost since the tragic events of 9/11.
Muslim American Mohammad Salman Hamdani rushed to the site in order to help others—at the cost of his own life.