Working in Congress, Melody Barnes, now director of UVA’s Karsh Institute of Democracy, remembers fear and uncertainty of 9/11 – and the resolve to continue doing the work of the country.
It is legal for someone to ask you about your vaccination status. Law professor Margaret Foster Riley tells us why.
Former CBS News correspondent Wyatt Andrews, a media studies professor of practice at UVA, recounts his experiences on 9/11 and the importance of a shared set of facts in a national crisis.
As a young FBI agent, John Wyman was on the scene minutes after terrorists steered a hijacked plane into the Pentagon. It changed his life’s work.
Nearly everything that has happened in Joseph Cooper’s adult life can be traced back in one way or another to that day: Sept. 11, 2001.
The memory of alumnus Patrick Sean Murphy, who died in the attacks on the World Trade Center, lives on through his children – and a scholarship created for UVA students affected by 9/11.
Alumnus Dan Friedman lost his father, Andrew, at the World Trade Center. Andrew’s legacy lives on his twin sons and their company, founded to give back to other 9/11 families.
Twenty years later, six UVA experts reflect on how 9/11 prompted cultural shifts in policy, religion, literature and more.