Flags on campus will be flown at half-staff from sunrise to sunset on Monday, September 11, 2017 for Patriot Day.
The September 11, 2001, terrorist attacks drastically altered daily norms for many Americans, from heightened security measures at airports to the expectation that a camera is watching every move in public.
Reflecting on her own experience and considering how the world has changed since in the past fifteen years, Laura Wheat offers some thoughts about dealing with tragedy and helping children cope.
September 11, 2001, is a day most of us will never forget.
Sunday will mark the fifteenth anniversary of the September 11, 2001, terrorist attacks.
The fifteenth anniversary of the September 11, 2001, terrorists’ attacks is just around the corner.
For Julie Beckman and Keith Kaseman, now faculty members in the College of Architecture and Design, September 11, 2001, started as a typical Tuesday morning in Manhattan. But the terrible events of that day forever changed the course of their lives and their careers, as it led them to creating the Pentagon Memorial, dedicated in
In remembrance of those killed in the terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001, UT is participating in the 9/11: Never Forget Project. Members of the student organization Young Americans for Freedom constructed a memorial to the individuals whose lives were lost during the attacks by placing 2,977 American flags beside the Humanities Amphitheater. The students
Before the Vols take on the University of Cincinnati Bearcats at Neyland Stadium on Saturday, fans will be asked to pause for a moment of silence to remember those who lost their lives in the terrorist attacks on September 11, 2001. Former Vol Patrick Lenoir will honor his brother, who died in the World Trade
When two planes slammed into the Twin Towers in New York City a decade ago, it was the first time an important national event caught UT Knoxville senior Derek Mullins’ attention. That day served as a wake-up call for many current UT students, most of whom were in middle school at the time.
James Cody and Andy White are both former military personnel who are now members of the UT faculty. They each recount where they were when they first heard what was happening on September 11, 2001, and how those events impacted their lives.
September 11, 2001, was one of those days you remember where you were and what you were doing when you heard the awful news. Here, three UT faculty and staff members recall what they were doing that day.