It’s easy to blame Trump for the acrimonious state of our political discourse. But it’s up to the rest of us whether we follow or reject his example.
A U.S. law passed to help families of 9/11 victims sue Saudi Arabia is now being used against Israel over its treatment of Palestinians.
In 2011, the New York-based sculptor and painter Tobi Kahn created a meditative space at New York’s Educational Alliance to reflect on the tenth anniversary 9/11 attacks. Kahn specializes in such spaces, which he designs to promote, in his words, “healing.” The exhibit at the Educational Alliance, titled “Embodied Light: 9-11 in 2011,” centered on the sculpture “M’AHL,” a low-rise rectangle cut in relief to resemble Kahn’s memory of the view of Manhattan from the World Trade Center’s Windows on the World.
The notes are handwritten on a legal pad and provide a verbatim account of the shock, pain and grim determination aboard Air Force One on Sept. 11, 2001.
At a trendy community space in Brooklyn, a controversial 9/11 conspiracy theorist spoke to a group of around two dozen listeners about the “Zionist war agenda” that he says was behind the attack 15 years ago that killed 3,000.
Were they miracles of faith or coincidences of fate?
Brooklyn Commons is a neighborhood gathering space. It says its purpose is “movement building,” but the organization dedicated to fostering connection found itself attacked by its own allies days before the 15th anniversary of the 9/11 attacks.
Those that knew him say Daniel Lewin could have been in league with Bill Gates or Steve Jobs had his life not ended on September 11th.
A progressive gathering space in Brooklyn is sticking by its decision to host a talk by a conspiracy theorist scheduled for the 15th anniversary of the 9-11 attacks.
Former “Daily Show” host Jon Stewart returned to his old stomping grounds last night to do what he as been doing for years: fight to get Congress to fund health care services for sick and dying 9/11 responders.