The Atlantic ran an essay in early 2005 imagining what September 11, 2011, would look like. Now that we're here, how did we do?
In April of 2001, scientists and animators at the Goddard Space Flight Center drew on data from numerous spacecraft to create this continuous super zoom that begins with the Twin Towers in Manhattan and ends framing the Earth.
At a high school near Ground Zero, the attacks sent the student-body president and vice president on very different life paths.
The war against al-Qaeda is over, but continuing to fight terrorism will require understanding what we did that worked - and what didn't
StoryCorps records true stories as told by real people and then brings them to life with animation. Always a Family is the heartbreaking story of a father who called his family on the morning of September 11 from the 103rd floor of the North Tower to say goodbye.
A set of rare images captures the city's classic buildings along with its timeless spirit
International law -- and the governments that bring it into being -- are the process of redefining the definition of sovereignty
As we remember a day marked by images of death, it's worth taking another look at the people who survived
Cartoonist Dan Meth's epic mashup of movie scenes featuring the Twin Towers, spanning 1969 to 2001
As the former vice-president releases his memoir, it's useful to recall the many reasons Americans disapproved of his tenure.
The U.S. government's most controversial post-9/11 policies died years before Osama Bin Laden did -- and for good reason
This architectural animation reveals the finished 9/11 Memorial and Museum, as well as the new World Trade Center. Two reflecting pools fill the footprints of the Twin Towers, surrounded by a sustainable forest.
This one-minute time-lapse video documents the construction of the 9/11 Memorial over the course of 2004 to 2011. In it, you can see the twin square pools being constructed inside the footprints of the towers, and a sustainable "forest" spring up around them.