September September 11, 2001, Documentary Project - (American Memory from the Library of Congress) 9/11 Interactive Timeline September 11, 2001 Maps 911 Materials for Teachers U.S. Department of Education The Avalon Project September 11, 2001 Attack on America American RadioWorks - Witnesses to Terror Days of Infamy September 11 News.com - September 11, 2001 News Archives - The 9-11-2001 Terrorist Attack on America. The September 11 Digital Archive 9/11- never forget! Newseum | September 12, 2001 Front Pages Archive of Screenshots of Online News Sites on September 11-12, 2001 Sept. 11 Through The Eyes Of VII, Magnum And Life : The Picture Show : NPR Overview (September 11 Web Archive MINERVA Library of Congress) The World Reacts To The September 11, 2001 Attacks - YouTube Google News Search September 11 NIST and the World Trade Center 9/11 Tapes National Commission on Terrorist Attacks Upon the United States Legislation Related to the Attack of September 11, 2001
THE GOGGLES September 11 Digital Archive Understanding 9/11: A Television News Archive Milestone Documents · Your primary source for historic texts and analysis. What 9/11 will mean in the annals of history is still undetermined, but its impact has reverberated throughout the world. The following documents tell the story of the attacks and their aftermath with an immediacy that only such records can. To commemorate the tenth anniversary of the tragedy, the Milestone Documents editors invite you to read and share these texts and accompanying scholarly commentary for free during the month of September. At left is an image of Ground Zero in New York City under construction (Library of Congress). Osama bin Laden’s Declaration of Jihad on the Americans (1996): Also known as the “Ladenese Epistle,” the declaration was bin Laden’s first call for jihad against the United States. The document can be taken to represent al Qaeda’s declaration of war on Washington. George W. George W. 9/11 Commission Report (2004): In November 2002, President George W. See more News>
911 Rise: Reconnect & Remember Overview This year marks the tenth anniversary of September 11th, 2001. Discovery Education is proud to support your efforts as you go beyond the walls of your classroom to share these historic events with your students. Experience an Archive of the Live Events Discovery Education hosted four events in cities closely affected by September 11th featuring a preview of RISING: REBUILDING GROUND ZERO, followed by a live panel discussion with members of the community who were personally affected by September 11th, and an interactive Q & A session. We encourage you to customize and share this letter with the parents at your school prior to the event. September 11th Theme Page(Discovery Education Login Required) How did the events of September 11, 2001 affect American attitudes toward freedom, privacy, and safety? Click here to access Discovery Education’s September 11th Theme Page Don't have a Discovery Education account? Educational Resources from our Partners
How to Help Your Students Observe the 9/11 Anniversary Whether it's with a moment of silence or an outpouring of service, schools across the country are considering how to help their students observe the anniversary of the 9/11 attacks. A wide range of resources are available to assist educators as they seek learning opportunities around this emotion-charged date. Build Resilience Media coverage of the anniversary is certain to be intense, including graphic images of the terror attacks and interviews with survivors. Explore Artifacts 9/11 Memorial website of the National September 11 Memorial Museum at the World Trade Center, provides information and multimedia resources for understanding the events of 2001. Learn through Stories Learning through stories of personal transformation is the theme of the educational toolkit produced by the World Trade Center Tribute Site. Write to Learn Rethinking Schools produced an award-winning special report in the aftermath of 9/11 called War, Terrorism and Our Classrooms. Consider How We Remember Use the News
Resources | Teaching and Learning About 9/11 With The New York Times On that day — the Sept. 11 that requires no year — the sun set on crushed buildings in a reimagined world. It set on a recontoured skyline and a haunted city. The equations of life no longer worked. That’s the way it seemed. A decade now since the tall towers fell in New York and the Pentagon was gashed open and a diverted plane dropped into a field near Shanksville, Pa., people know where they were when they heard the unheard-of. -From N.R. Sept. 11, 2012 | Updated How did 9/11 change the world? We’ve searched 10 years of Times and Learning Network archives to create the best list of resources we could to address this enormous question, and provide links below to current or archival resources from The Times, The Learning Network and around the Web. For many teachers, however, The Times’s rich special commemorative section, The Reckoning: America and the World a Decade After 9/11, might be the most fitting starting point. Key Questions What do you remember about Sept. 11, 2001? Why teach 9/11?
A Virtual Visit to the National September 11 Memorial and Museum Historical Context | Heroes of 9-11 | Memorializing and Remembrance | K-12 Lesson PLans At The Memorial Website | Suggested Additional Recommended Resources Overview Questions raised by the 9/11 attacks and their aftermath are relevant throughout the academic year and stretch across various humanities disciplines, including politics, geography, the arts, history, and religion. EDSITEment has created a Student LaunchPad, “What Makes a Hero?”, to help students approach the events before, during, and after September 11, 2001, through the lens of the humanities in a positive and directed manner. This overview serves as a teacher’s guide to the Student LaunchPad and the 9/11 Memorial website, which acts as the major primary source for student activities. Historical Context: What Happened on September 11, 2001? The 9/11 Interactive Timeline sequences what happened on September 11, using images, audio, and video from the 9/11 Museum permanent collection. Part One: The Heroes of 9/11