A look at the TSA puppy program created after the September 11, 2001, terrorist attacks to help with terror security.
By: Margaret Webb Pressler
Juliana heard about it from her brother. Marina found out during a class discussion in second grade. Arkilah saw it on TV.
Pentagon Memorial Families Express Gratitude and Appreciation for Washington Redskins Support and GenerosityPress Release - Friday, September 9, 2011
PRESS RELEASE FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
September 9, 2011 For Information, Jerry Mullins 703.299.2605
Press Statement Press Statement Press Statement
Pentagon Memorial Families Express Gratitude and Appreciation for Washington Redskins Support and Generosity
By Robin Herron
Ten years later, the events of Sept. 11, 2001, continue to affect the life of Jim Laychak, BS Accounting ’83 and BS Decision Sciences ’83.
Laychak’s brother, David, a civilian working for the Army at the Pentagon, died when American Airlines Flight 77 crashed into the Pentagon.
By Manuel Roig-Franzia
Nearly 10 years on, airplanes still appear in the distance, vaguely at first, then clearer, then louder, then cringingly closer, wailing past the Pentagon.
Truckers still grind gears on Route 27, commuters still honk and rev and skid to rubber-burning stops in the clotted traffic.
Washington National Cathedral Invites All Americans to Join in Commemorating Tenth Anniversary of 9/11Press Release - Monday, August 22, 2011
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE:
August 22, 2011
Washington National Cathedral Invites All Americans to
Join in Commemorating Tenth Anniversary of 9/11
By Sofia Balters
Material Landscapes is an exhibition that recently opened at the Sheldon Art Gallery in St. Louis, Missouri. The show is curated by Liane Hancock, Assistant Professor at Louisiana Tech University. It features materiality in contemporary landscape architecture through projects by a group of national and international landscape architects.
By KANTELE FRANKO - Associated Press | AP
By Rachel Rose Hartman, Yahoo! News
On a recent summer evening, Jim Laychak crouched down and plunged his hand into the small pool beneath a bench at the Pentagon Memorial to clear away tiny stones that had fallen into the water.
"There's his name," Laychak said as he rose, pointing to the words "David W. Laychak" engraved on the bench dedicated to his brother.
New York Social Diary
By Carol Joynt