Linksammlung zum 11. September



Hier finden Sie Links zu anderen relevanten Seiten und Konferenzen zum Themengebiet:


  • National September 11 Memorial and Museum: The National September 11 Memorial was built at the site of the former Twin Towers to honor the victims of the terrorist attacks. The Museum houses an exhibition and several collections displaying information, artifacts and artistic representations of the events of September 11th.
  • September 11, 2001 Documentary Project, The Library of Congress: A collection initiated by the American Folk Life Center at the Library of Congress in Washington, D.C., the Documentary Project records the reactions of American citizens through interviews carried out by folklorists and ethnographers in the months following the attacks.
  • The September 11th Sourcebooks, The National Security Archive: The National Security Archive, a non-governmental research institute and library at George Washington University, published several volumes of government documents  related to September 11th. Sourcebook documentation includes reports from the CIA,  the Pentagon and the FBI as well as other declassified government records.



  • The 9-11 Commission Report: The National Commission on Terrorist Attacks Upon the United States, also known as the 9-11 Commission, was created by George W. Bush in 2002 to issue a comprehensive report of the events of September 11th and to recommend measures against potential future threats. The final report, a result of the perusal of hundreds of thousands of documents, was met with both praise for its clarity and readability as well as criticism for apparent omissions and perceived lack of insight.
  • Costs of War Project, Brown University: The project, organized by an interdisciplinary group at Brown University, measures the human, economic, social and political costs of war and offers several statements on the (in)effectiveness of war to accomplish stated goals. They offer recommendations on non-military approaches.
  • September 11 News: News from all over the world pertaining to September 11th is archived on this website, which, unlike other news archives, chronicles the years following the attacks as well. It is also unique in being  so international, while other sites focus on the American news.
  • Twin Towers Photo Twins, Photo series by Tom Bloch: Photographer Tom Bloch graciously allowed the HCA to use his photo series depicting the skyline before and after the attacks on the 9/11 conference homepage. All of the photos are taken with SLR-cameras (analogue) on slidefilm-material. The photos are currently on display as a part of the permanent collection of the September 11 Memorial & Museum at the World Trade Center.
  • The Television Archive: The September 11th Collection: The Television Archive is a non-profit organization that was founded to store television news broadcasts on significant events to allow permanent online access. Files are organized by broadcaster and air time.
  • After September 11th: Perspectives from the Social Sciences, Social Science Research Council:  Leading social scientists contributed essays aimed at a broader public on topics such as 'Fundamentalism(s)', 'New World Order?', 'Globalization' or 'Building Peace'. The collection was organized by the Social Science Research Council.
  • 9/11 Video Quilt, PBS NewsHour: A public broadcasting news service known for its reliable reporting, PBS recently added a feature entitled 'America Remembers 9/11: Tell Us What's Changed, 10 Years Later'. Viewers were asked to submit video answers to several questions about September 11th and its aftermath. Responses will be pieced together in a 'Video Quilt' shown on the website and during the NewsHour broadcast.
  • September 11: Bearing Witness to History, Smithsonian Institution National Museum of American History: The National Museum of American History is commemorating the tenth anniversary of September 11th with a public program and display that consists of artifacts recovered from the sites of the attacks. The objects will be on display on open tables for nine days, and can also be viewed online.
  • Legislation Related to the Attack of September 11th, 2001, The Library of Congress: The site, begun by the Library of Congress in September 2001, lists legislation in the second session of the 107th Congress that they (subjectively) deemed was related to the terrorist attacks. It concludes with the end of the 107th Congress.
  • Portraits of Grief, The New York Times: In the days following the attacks, the New York Times wrote brief portraits of the lives of the missing after interviewing family and friends. These archived stories are presented on their website, alongside interviews with several of these families ten years later.
  • The re:constructions project, MIT's Program in Comparative Media Studies: The project, with the subtitle 'reflections on humanity and media after tragedy', presents an online resource and study guide created by MIT's Program in Comparative Media Studies to encourage discussion and reflection. It consists of articles written in 2001 exploring the events and their meaning as well as links to further external articles and relevant sites.


Seitenbearbeiter: Till Karmann
Letzte Änderung: 05.09.2011
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