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World Trade Center
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Liz Lange thinks about that day every time New York Fashion Week rolls around. Every time there is a crisp fall day with clear skies. Every time there is a burning smell in the air.
President Obama and his wife, first lady Michelle Obama, placed a wreath at the Flight 93 National Memorial on Sunday, arriving at the site to pay respects to the 40 passengers and crew who died a decade ago Sunday.
For all the journalistic firepower gathered to mark the 10th anniversary of the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks on Sunday, the small moments captured by cameras resonated most deeply.
President Obama opened a sun-splashed day of solemn remembrance Sunday by honoring the 9/11 dead with a visit to ground zero, stroking the smooth, bronze panels bearing the names of those lost at the World Trade Center as the rushing waters of a memorial pond there gave voice to the sadness of the day.
Ten years on from the day the 9/11 terrorist attacks changed so much for so many people, the world's leaders and millions of citizens are pausing to reflect.
Ten years on, Americans come together Sunday where the World Trade Center soared, where the Pentagon stands as a fortress once breached, where United Airlines Flight 93 knifed into the earth.
For the first time since the season opener, Chase Field was packed. Some were there to cheer on the surprising first-place Arizona Diamondbacks of 2011.
Cowboys coach Jason Garrett will return to New York this weekend carrying his own vivid 9/11 memory.
"Boy, this is a great city," says Woody Allen, lounging on a park bench that overlooks Manhattan's East River and the 59th Street Bridge. "I don't care what anybody says. It's really a knockout, you know?"