To some, September 11, 2001 seems like a lifetime ago, especially to the parents of young children.
According to a Pew Research Center survey taken in August 2011, almost every American adult remembers what he or she was doing when news of the Sept. 11, 2001, terror attacks spread, and three-quarters say they were affected a great deal emotionally. Eleven years later, how people are living out the anniversary varies greatly.
It still feels as though the tragedies of September 11 transpired just yesterday -- our wounds are still healing, buildings are still under construction and questions are still unanswered. But one thing we can know for certain is the amazing grace we receive from our Lord and Savior -- it is in Him that we find our true hope, healing, joy and restoration.
Eleven years now since that other September 11, a day that will live in as much infamy as Pearl Harbor. We must not forget, but we also must not forget that radical Muslims are still coming after us.
President Obama on Friday didn't declare just one national day of prayer and remembrance in honor of 9/11 -- he declared three.
The National Cathedral in Washington, D.C., is scaling back plans to commemorate the anniversary of the September 11 terror attacks.
This year, as we remember the victims of 9/11, we would also do well to remember the cause of their deaths, and to give thanks to God for His protecting us from further attacks from our enemies.
The threat of radical Islam is just as alive today as it was on that Tuesday 10 years ago.
Forget 9/11? Never. If we do, we will be doomed to repeat this horror over and over again. Know your enemy, because you can be sure he knows you and is serious about his goals.
Shanksville, the site of Flight 93’s crash, gets a national makeover in time for the 10th anniversary of remembering its heroes.
CNN’s John Blake reached out to religious leaders and scholars to pose a simple question: How did 9/11 change America’s attitude toward religion?
What should we call people who hate America's Judeo-Christian heritage, even to the point of barring clergy at a ceremony at the site of a major tragedy?
For every villain that Tuesday, there would be many more heroes.
For most of us, our only connection to the events of 9/11 was what we saw on television. In this poignant video, we see how the event connected us in more ways than we realize, and learn how faith, hope and love can help us reconcile and commemorate the September 11 attacks. Download this video at http://www.worshiphousemedia.com/mini-movies/25489/911-On-That-Day Visit us: http://skitguys.com/