- Senate's newest class speaks out on foreign policy Updated: Apr-24-14 4:48 pm
- 9/11 museum film draws heat for portrayal of Islam Updated: Apr-24-14 3:04 pm
- Sept. 11 artifact arrives in Marseilles Updated: Apr-21-14 1:52 pm
- Grand Coulee fishing spot closed since 9/11 opens Updated: Apr-20-14 2:19 pm
- US: Forfeiture deal over Iran assets sets record Updated: Apr-17-14 11:40 pm
- Bullhorn used by Bush goes to Sept. 11 museum Updated: Apr-10-14 4:46 pm
- Mass shooting victims' families helping Fort Hood Updated: Apr-08-14 10:19 pm
- US official: NY terror case a win for civil courts Updated: Mar-27-14 2:46 am
WASHINGTON - Fresh voices in the U.S. Senate are speaking loudly on foreign policy, a new generation of Republicans and Democrats who reflect a war-weary nation cautious about America's next moves.
NEW YORK - A film that will be shown at the National September 11 Memorial Museum when it opens next month unfairly links Islam and terrorism, clergy members said in letters demanding it be changed.
MARSEILLES, Illinois - A piece of the Pentagon from the Sept. 11 attacks will be added to a veterans' memorial in central Illinois.
GRAND COULEE, Washington - A popular fishing spot below the Grand Coulee Dam has reopened for the first time since the terrorist attacks of Sept. 11, 2001.
NEW YORK - A federal judge has approved plans to sell a 36-story Manhattan office building and other properties owned by Iran nationwide in what will be the largest terrorism-related forfeiture ever, a prosecutor said Thursday.
DALLAS - The bullhorn George W. Bush used as president to address rescuers at ground zero in the days after Sept. 11, 2001, has been sent to the national museum opening next month in New York City dedicated to chronicling the terrorist attacks.
DALLAS - Dozens of families who lost loved ones during Sept. 11, the shooting at Connecticut's Sandy Hook elementary school and other attacks are trying to support victims of similar tragedies with a new fund, and its first efforts will focus on last week's shootings at Fort Hood.
NEW YORK - A jury's conviction of the al-Qaida spokesman who warned Americans that the "storm of airplanes" would not stop after the Sept. 11 attacks prompted Attorney General Eric Holder to claim victory for the civil court system, signaling terror suspects arrested in the future in the U.S. or abroad will routinely face justice in civil courts rather than military tribunals.