Learn how different types of people felt about the events of 9/11 in both Washington, DC and New York City.
A Pentagon Chaplain near the point of impact on 9/11 recalls how he helped people who had been hurt.
As it turns out, the way the Pentagon was built protected people from the crash of the airplane.
On this page, over 120 photos show the devastation the Pentagon suffered after the terrorist attacks.
People remember what it was like when the Pentagon was hit, and how they worked together to get to safety.
A reporter from a nearby news station recalls what 9/11 was like after the Pentagon was attacked.
In this video, the attack on the Pentagon is remembered 10 years after the news first reported it.
Many people who died during the Pentagon attack on 9/11 were buried in nearby Arlington National Cemetery.
Learn more about the National 9/11 Pentagon Memorial in Washington, D.C., including the symbolism of its design.
The outer wall of the Pentagon took the majority of the damage when Flight 77 was flown into it.
Dan Holdridge was working at the Pentagon on 9/11 and was only feet away from the site of the crash.
Two hometown friends were linked on 9/11; one working at the Pentagon, and the other on-board AA Flight 77.
It wasn’t just rescue workers who searched for survivors but also a crew of veterinarians and their dogs.
The Pentagon had design features also made it difficult for the fire to be put out once it raged out of control.
Col. Yori Escalante was one of the first people to realize that the explosion was an attack, and not an accident.
Two FBI agents were part of the team that went through the debris in the weeks after the Pentagon attacks.
Serving in the Army Corps of Engineers, Manal Ezzat was present on the day that the Pentagon was attacked.
Individuals from the Fire and Police Departments quickly responded to the attacks on the Pentagon.
In this article, go deep into what happened during the 9/11 attack on the Pentagon.
Gen. John W. Nicholson worked at the Pentagon, but he wasn't there on 9/11 and learned about it from colleagues.
This video presents footage from the aftermath of the Pentagon attack, as well as witness testimonies.
Using footage from that day, this news clip explains what happened at the Pentagon during the terrorist attacks.
Beau Doboszenski was working as a tour guide when the building was struck by Flight 77.
Patricia Horoho, an Army nurse, set up a triage area outside of the Pentagon. She treated 75 people that day.
Sgt. Matthew Rosenberg discusses his experience as an Army medic assigned to the Pentagon on 9/11.
The Pentagon Memorial honors the 189 people killed when the plane struck the Pentagon.