Harford County Executive Barry Glassman led a wreath laying and moment of silence for the victims of 9/11 Tuesday morning in front of the county administration building in Bel Air, on the 17th anniversary of the terror attacks.
I first became suspicious about President Donald Trump's executive order banning travel to the U.S. from seven Muslim countries when I noticed that Saudi Arabia was not on his list. Strange, I thought, since most of the 9/11 terrorists came from Saudi Arabia. Also missing were Egypt and the United Arab Emirates; also with links to terror attacks in the U.S.
A Fallston church invited first responders to its Sunday worship services. In between the services, the congregation gathered at its new flagpole, an Eagle Scout project by Alex Louderback, to raise the flag at 9:59 a.m., when the second World Trade Center tower fell. Among those gathered was Amanda Ray, a local teacher whose aunt died in the WTC attack and collapse.
A dual memorial service at Fort McHenry Sunday recognized both Defenders' Day, which commemorates the battle that inspired Francis Scott Key to pen "The Star-Spangled Banner," and the 15th anniversary of the Sept. 11, 2001 terrorist attacks that would shape the country for years to come.
The 15th anniversary of the Sept. 11, 2001 terror attacks is coming up Sunday, and Harford County residents will join the rest of the United States in remembering the victims of the attack and other such attacks that have followed, as well as our sons and daughters who have served in the war against the terrorists.
Sunday will mark the 15th anniversary of the Sept. 11, 2001 terror attacks. A decade and a half later, we still feel the pain of our Harford County citizens and thousands around the world who have lost loved ones, friends and colleagues.
Donald Trump's accusation that President Obama and Hillary Clinton are "founders of ISIS" is not only a good example of his reckless fear-mongering but also his complete lack of understanding about true threats to national security.
As the 15th anniversary of the 9/11 terrorist attacks approaches, state and local officials discuss the improvements in emergency preparedness over the last decade as well as ongoing education in the community.
The city of Laurel continues to honor those who lost their lives in New York City, Washington, D.C., and Shanksville, Pa. on Sept. 11, 2001, while educating the community on emergency preparedness in both man-made and natural disasters.
In the moments and days following the Sept. 11 attacks, we all became New Yorkers. We mourned for the victims, we were scared for what was to come and we were angry, wanting retribution for the horror and utter sadness that was inflicted upon the city and its victims. Friday, for those exact same reasons, we all became Parisians following the coordinated attacks on the city by ISIS that killed 129 and saw nearly 400 injured. Different circumstances from New York for sure but the terror and shock
Korean War veteran Bob Banker found himself reflecting on his time in the war Friday as he stood among people gathered on an I-95 overpass in Joppa waving American flags to commemorate the 14th anniversary of the 9/11 attacks.
Twenty five eighth graders in Mike Chrvala's history class watched intently as smoke billowed and debris flew from the North Tower of the World Trade Center, during the Sept. 11, 2001 attacks in a video shown to students on Friday, which marks the 14 year anniversary of the tragedy.
In the days following the terrorist attacks of Sept. 11, 2001, signs could be seen near the sites of the attacks on the World Trade Center in New York City, the Pentagon in Northern Virginia and western Pennsylvania, as well as in many forms of media, urging Americans to "never forget" acts of terror in which nearly 3,000 people died.
With volatility in the stock market shaking up investors, Jonathan Murray, a financial adviser at Hunt Valley-based UBS Financial Services, says people should keep a long-term outlook and accept such corrections as normal.