For many, the morning after the 9/11 attacks was worse than the day itself. Senior Correspondent Mike Causey talked to people who were on duty.
A decade-and-a-half on, the federal government in many ways still grapples with the right response to whatever it is that besets us and the rest of the world.
Millions of first-time voters this November were toddlers when Washington and New York were hit on Sept. 11, 2001. Senior Correspondent Mike Causey says they’ve grown up in a very different world.
The National Park Service and the Interior Department hosted an opening ceremony Thursday, Sept. 10, 2015, for the Flight 93 National Memorial near Shanksville, Pennsylvania.
No matter how terrible, painful, heartrending an event may be, somebody always eventually asks, “What’s for lunch?” Senior Correspondent Mike Causey reminds us that there is always a morning after.
Senior Correspondent Mike Causey and his readers look back at where they were on the morning of Sept. 11, 2001.
Washington and New York City are not exactly considered to be meccas of civility and charm, Senior Correspondent Mike Causey says. But they changed, at least for a while, following the 9/11 attacks. So, how was it where you were?
While the threat of a Sept. 11-style attack may not be as great, terrorism, either of the lone-wolf or state-sponsored variety, still poses a threat to the U.S. Agencies are moving to protect themselves in areas such as cybersecurity.
If you are in your mid-20s, or older, chances are you can remember exactly where you were and what you were doing on Tuesday, Sept. 11, 2001, Senior Correspondent Mike Causey says. It was a game-changing date for our government, the country and the world.
Sept. 11, 2001 was also a Tuesday. So what were you doing and where were you when you got the news? Senior Correspondent Mike Causey asks: Did it change your life forever?