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Details about  911 USA Bank Note Commemorate September 11th 2001 Disaster Manhatton Liberty US

See original listing
911 USA Bank Note Commemorate September 11th 2001 Disaster Manhatton Liberty US
911-USA-Bank-Note-Commemorate-September-11th-2001-Disaster-Manhatton-Liberty-US
Item Ended
Item condition:
New
Ended:
27 Jul, 2014 20:47:11 BST
Winning bid:
£2.20
4 bids ]
Postage:
Will post to United Kingdom. Read item description or contact seller for postage options. | See details
Item location:
Take a Look at My Other Items, United Kingdom

Description

eBay item number:
311014759553
Seller assumes all responsibility for this listing.
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Item specifics

Condition:
New: A brand-new, unused, unopened and undamaged item. See the seller's listing for full details. See all condition definitions- opens in a new window or tab
 
9/11
Dollar Note
Novelty

Novelty Bank Note to Commemorate September 11th 2001

The Illustrations on the note are the Eagle Emblem of America and a photo of Manhattan with the Twin Towers Faded


It also has the words "America Stands Vigilant" and "We Say a Prayer for those we have lost"

It is the size of a standard bank note 16cm x 7cm

In Excellent Condition
 
Would make an Excellent Gift or Collectable Keepsake about a day we will never forget



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New York is the most populous city in the United States[9] and the center of the New York Metropolitan Area, one of the most populous metropolitan areas in the world.[10][11][12] New York exerts a significant impact upon global commerce, finance, media, art, fashion, research, technology, education, and entertainment. The home of the United Nations Headquarters,[13] New York is an important center for international affairs and is widely deemed the cultural capital of the world.[14][15][16][17][18] The city is also referred to as New York City or the City of New York[19] to distinguish it from the state of New York, of which it is a part.[20]
Located on one of the world's largest natural harbors,[21] New York City consists of five boroughs which were consolidated in 1898:[22] The Bronx, Brooklyn, Manhattan, Queens, and Staten Island.[23] With a 2010 United States Census population of 8,175,133[7] distributed over a land area of just 305 square miles (790 km2),[24][25][26] New York is the most densely populated major city in the United States.[27] As many as 800 languages are spoken in New York, making it the most linguistically diverse city in the world.[28] The New York City Metropolitan Area's population is the United States' largest, estimated at 18.9 million people distributed over 6,720 square miles (17,400 km2),[8][29] and is also part of the most populous combined statistical area in the United States, containing 22.2 million people as of 2009 Census estimates.[30] New York has the largest internet presence of any location in the world; registering 7.1 billion search results as of December 2011.[31]
New York traces its roots to its 1624 founding as a trading post by colonists of the Dutch Republic, and was named New Amsterdam in 1626.[32] The city and its surrounds came under English control in 1664[33][34] and were renamed New York after King Charles II of England granted the lands to his brother, the Duke of York.[35][36] New York served as the capital of the United States from 1785 until 1790.[37] It has been the country's largest city since 1790.[38] The Statue of Liberty greeted millions of immigrants as they came to America by ship in the late 19th and early 20th centuries[39] and is a globally recognized symbol of the United States and its democracy.[40]
Many districts and landmarks in New York City have become well known to its approximately 50 million annual visitors.[41][42][43] Times Square, iconified as "The Crossroads of the World",[44][45][46][47][48] is the brightly illuminated hub of the Broadway theater district,[49] one of the world's busiest pedestrian intersections,[50] and a major center of the world's entertainment industry.[51] The city hosts many world renowned bridges, skyscrapers,[52] and parks. New York City's financial district, anchored by Wall Street in Lower Manhattan, functions as the financial capital of the world[53][54][55][56][57][58][59] and is home to the New York Stock Exchange, the world's largest stock exchange by total market capitalization of its listed companies.[60] Manhattan's real estate market is among the most expensive in the world.[61] Manhattan's Chinatown incorporates the highest concentration of Chinese people in the Western Hemisphere.[62][63][64][65] Unlike most global rapid transit systems, the New York City Subway provides 24/7 service.[66] Numerous colleges and universities are located in New York,[67] including Columbia University, New York University, and Rockefeller University, which are ranked among the top 50 in the world

Coordinates: 40°43′N 74°00′WCoordinates: 40°43′N 74°00′W
Country United States
State New York
Counties Bronx
Kings
New York
Queens
Richmond
Settled 1624
Government
 • Type Mayor-Council
 • Body New York City Council
 • Mayor Michael Bloomberg (I)[6]
Area
 • City 468.9 sq mi (1,214.4 km2)
 • Land 304.8 sq mi (789.4 km2)
 • Water 165.6 sq mi (428.8 km2)
 • Urban 3,352.6 sq mi (8,683.2 km2)
 • Metro 6,720 sq mi (17,405 km2)
Elevation 33 ft (10 m)
Population (April 1, 2010 United States Census)[7][8]
 • City 8,175,133
 • Density 27,532/sq mi (10,630/km2)
 • Urban 18,223,567
 • Urban density 5,435.7/sq mi (2,098.7/km2)
 • Metro 18,897,109
 • Metro density 2,812.1/sq mi (1,085.7/km2)
Demonym New Yorker
Time zone EST (UTC-5)
 • Summer (DST) EDT (UTC-4)
ZIP codes 100xx-104xx, 11004-05, 111xx-114xx, 116xx
Area code(s) 212, 718, 917, 646, 347, 929
FIPS code 36-51000

New York City
The Five Boroughs: The Bronx · Brooklyn · Manhattan · Queens · Staten Island
History · Neighborhoods · Architecture · Skyscrapers · Tourism · Attractions · Culture · Books · Arts · Parks · Cuisine · Dialect · People · Music · Sports · Media · Economy · Companies · Education · Schools · Government · Mayor · Central Park · Council · Fire · Police · Landmarks · Crime · Elections · Geography · Harbor · Gardens · Flag · Environment · Demographics · Enclaves · Transportation · Hospitals · Lists · Images · Portal

New York metropolitan area · New York State · United States
[hide] v d e
Greater Long Island
General topics 
Long Island • Long Islanders
Geography • History • Economy • Transportation • Politics • Policing • Music • Popular culture • Recreation
Places 
Municipalities • North Shore • South Shore • North Fork • South Fork • Long Island Sound • Barrier islands • Fire Island
Counties 
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Cities 
New York City (part) • Glen Cove • Long Beach
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with more than
10,000 inhabitants 
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Villages & hamlets
with fewer than
10,000 inhabitants 
Amityville • Asharoken • Atlantic Beach • Baxter Estates • Bayville • Belle Terre • Bellerose • Bellerose Terrace • Bellport • Brightwaters • Brookville • Cedarhurst • Centre Island • Cove Neck • Dering Harbor • East Hampton • East Hills • East Williston • Farmingdale • Flower Hill • Great Neck • Great Neck Estates • Great Neck Plaza • Greenport • Head of the Harbor • Hewlett Bay Park • Hewlett Harbor • Hewlett Neck • Huntington Bay • Island Park • Islandia • Kensington • Kings Point • Lake Success • Lattingtown • Laurel Hollow • Lawrence • Lloyd Harbor • Malverne • Manorhaven • Matinecock • Mill Neck • Munsey Park • Muttontown • New Hyde Park • Nissequogue • North Haven • North Hills • Northport • Ocean Beach • Old Brookville • Old Field • Old Westbury • Oyster Bay Cove • Plandome • Plandome Heights • Plandome Manor • Poquott • Port Jefferson • Port Washington North • Quogue • Roslyn • Roslyn Estates • Roslyn Harbor • Russell Gardens • Saddle Rock • Sag Harbor • Sagaponack • Sands Point • Saltaire • Sea Cliff • Shoreham • South Floral Park • Southampton • Stewart • Thomaston • Upper Brookville • Village of the Branch • West Hampton Dunes • Westhampton Beach • Williston Park
[hide] v d e
New York-Newark-Bridgeport Combined Statistical Area
Counties 
Bergen • Bronx • Dutchess • Essex • Fairfield • Hudson • Hunterdon • Kings • Litchfield • Mercer • Middlesex • Monmouth • Morris • Nassau • New Haven • New York • Ocean • Orange • Passaic • Pike • Putnam • Queens • Richmond • Rockland • Somerset • Suffolk • Sussex • Ulster • Union • Westchester

Major city 
New York City
Cities and towns
100k–999k 
Bridgeport • Elizabeth • Huntington • Jersey City • New Haven • Newark • Paterson • Stamford • Waterbury • Yonkers
Cities and towns
25k–99k 
Bayonne • Branford • Cheshire • Clifton • Danbury • East Haven • East Orange • Englewood • Fairfield • Garfield • Greenwich • Hackensack • Hamden • Hoboken • Howell, New Jersey Kearny • Long Beach • Long Branch • Meriden • Middletown • Milford • Mount Vernon • Naugatuck • New Brunswick • New Milford • New Rochelle • Newburgh • Newtown • Norwalk • Passaic • Perth Amboy • Plainfield • Poughkeepsie • Rahway • Shelton • Stratford • Torrington • Trenton • Trumbull • Union City • Wallingford • West Haven • Westfield • Westport • White Plains
Cities and towns
10k–25k 
Ansonia • Asbury Park • Beacon • Bethel • Brookfield • Darien • Derby • Dover • Guildford • Guttenberg • Harrison (NJ) • Harrison (NY) • Kingston • Linden • Madison • Monroe • Morristown • New Canaan • New Fairfield • North Branford • North Haven • Orange • Plymouth • Peekskill • Ridgefield • Rye • Scarsdale • Secaucus • Seymour • Southbury • Summit • Watertown • West New York • Weston • Wilton • Winchester • Wolcott
Sub-regions 
Central Jersey • Greater Danbury • Greater New Haven • Greater Waterbury • Hudson Valley • Litchfield Hills • Long Island • North Jersey • Southwestern Connecticut
[hide] v d e
 State of New York
Albany (capital)* The Empire State
Topics 
Administrative divisions Bibliography Congressional districts Constitution Demographics Economy Education Elections Geography Government  Governor Legislature Court System   History Symbols People Politics Transportation Visitor Attractions
Regions 
Adirondack Mountains Allegheny Plateau Capital District Catskill Mountains Central Region (formerly Central-Leatherstocking) Central New York Champlain Valley City of New York Finger Lakes Holland Purchase Hudson Highlands Hudson Valley Long Island Mohawk Valley New York Metro Niagara Frontier North Country Ridge and Valley Saint Lawrence Seaway Shawangunks Ski country Southern Tier Southtowns Tech Valley Thousand Islands Upstate Western
Metro areas 
Albany / Schenectady / Troy Binghamton Buffalo / Niagara Falls Elmira / Corning Glens Falls Ithaca Jamestown Newburgh / Middletown New York City Poughkeepsie Rochester Syracuse Utica / Rome
Counties 
Albany Allegany Bronx Broome Cattaraugus Cayuga Chautauqua Chemung Chenango Clinton Columbia Cortland Delaware Dutchess Erie Essex Franklin Fulton Genesee Greene Hamilton Herkimer Jefferson Kings Lewis Livingston Madison Monroe Montgomery Nassau New York Niagara Oneida Onondaga Ontario Orange Orleans Oswego Otsego Putnam Queens Rensselaer Richmond Rockland Saint Lawrence Saratoga Schenectady Schoharie Schuyler Seneca Steuben Suffolk Sullivan Tioga Tompkins Ulster Warren Washington Wayne Westchester Wyoming Yates
[hide] v d e
Summer Paralympic Games host cities
1960: Rome 1964: Tokyo 1968: Tel Aviv 1972: Heidelberg 1976: Toronto 1980: Arnhem 1984: Stoke Mandeville/New York 1988: Seoul 1992: Barcelona 1996: Atlanta 2000: Sydney 2004: Athens 2008: Beijing 2012: London 2016: Rio de Janeiro
[hide] 
Other articles related to New York City's population and geography
[hide] 
 Geographic locale
 Bergen County, NJ Westchester County
Yonkers Long Island Sound 
Hudson County, NJ
Jersey City  Nassau County
   New York City    

Middlesex County, NJ Monmouth County, NJ Atlantic Ocean
Lat. and Long. 40°43′N 74°0′W
[hide] v d e
50 most populous cities of the United States
    
New York
Los Angeles
Chicago
Houston
Philadelphia
Phoenix
San Antonio
San Diego
Dallas
San Jose
Jacksonville
Indianapolis
San Francisco
Austin
Columbus
Fort Worth
Charlotte
Detroit
El Paso
Memphis
Baltimore
Boston
Seattle
Washington
Nashville
Denver
Louisville
Milwaukee
Portland
Las Vegas
Oklahoma City
Albuquerque
Tucson
Fresno
Sacramento
Long Beach
Kansas City
Mesa
Virginia Beach
Atlanta
Colorado Springs
Omaha
Raleigh
Miami
Cleveland
Tulsa
Oakland
Minneapolis
Wichita
Arlington
(2010 United States Census Bureau)
[hide] v d e
50 largest metropolitan statistical areas in the United States by population
    
New York
Los Angeles
Chicago
Dallas–Fort Worth
Philadelphia
Houston
Washington
Miami
Atlanta
Boston
San Francisco–Oakland
Detroit
Riverside–San Bernardino
Phoenix
Seattle
Minneapolis–St. Paul
San Diego
St. Louis
Tampa–St. Petersburg
Baltimore
Denver
Pittsburgh
Portland
Sacramento
San Antonio
Orlando
Cincinnati
Cleveland
Kansas City
Las Vegas
San Jose
Columbus, Ohio
Charlotte
Indianapolis
Austin
Virginia Beach–Norfolk
Providence
Nashville
Milwaukee
Jacksonville
Memphis
Louisville
Richmond
Oklahoma City
Hartford
New Orleans
Buffalo
Raleigh
Birmingham
Salt Lake City
[hide] v d e
World's fifty most-populous urban areas
Tokyo –Yokohama
Delhi
Seoul –Incheon
Jakarta
Manila
Mumbai
New York
São Paulo
Mexico City
Shanghai
Cairo
Osaka –Kobe –Kyoto
Kolkata
Shenzhen
Los Angeles
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Moscow
Karachi
Istanbul
Buenos Aires
Dongguan
Rio de Janeiro
Guangzhou –Foshan
Dhaka
Lagos
Paris
Nagoya
Chicago
Kinshasa
Lima
Bogotá
London
Taipei
Ho Chi Minh City
Chennai
Johannesburg –East Rand
Bangalore
Lahore
Tehran
Ruhr Area 
(Essen–Düsseldorf)
Bangkok
Hong Kong
Hyderabad
Tianjin
Chonqing
Bandung
Baghdad
Santiago
Kuala Lumpur
Toronto –Hamilton
[hide] v d e
Location of the capital of the United States and predecessors
Colonies 
New Amsterdam (New Netherland)  · Boston (Massachusetts Bay Colony)
1774   First Continental Congress 
Philadelphia
1775 – 1781   Second Continental Congress 
Philadelphia → Baltimore → Lancaster → York → Philadelphia
1781 – 1789   Congress of the Confederation 
Philadelphia → Princeton → Annapolis → Trenton → New York City
1789 – present   Federal government of the United States 
New York City → Philadelphia → Washington, D.C.

Key Facts

Located on the Atlantic coast of NE United States
Empire State Building is one of the 7th Wonders of the Modern World
Average 47 million tourists per year enjoy New York city breaks
39 theatres in the Broadway district
Birthplace of numerous cultural movements
5 boroughs: Manhattan, Brooklyn, The Bronx, Queens, Staten Island
New York tourist attractions

Empire State Building
Statue of Liberty
Times Square
Ellis Island
Broadway theatres
Luxury shopping on Fifth Avenue and at Macy's
Museum of Modern Art
Central Park
Metropolitan Museum of Art
The Guggenheim Museum

The original World Trade Center was a complex with seven buildings featuring landmark twin towers in Lower Manhattan, New York City, United States. The complex opened on April 4, 1973, and was destroyed in 2001 during the September 11 attacks. The site is currently being rebuilt with five new skyscrapers and a memorial to the casualties of the attacks. As of November 2011, only one skyscraper has been completed, with four more expected to be completed before 2020. One World Trade Center will be the lead building for the new complex and is expected to be finished by 2013. A sixth tower is still awaiting confirmation to be built. At the time of their completion, the original 1 and 2 World Trade Center, known colloquially as the Twin Towers, were the tallest buildings in the world.
The complex was designed in the early 1960s by Minoru Yamasaki and Associates of Troy, Michigan, and Emery Roth and Sons of New York.[2] The twin 110-story towers used a tube-frame structural design. To gain approval for the project, the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey agreed to take over the Hudson & Manhattan Railroad, which became the Port Authority Trans-Hudson (PATH). Groundbreaking for the World Trade Center took place on August 5, 1966. The North Tower (1) was completed in December 1972 and the South Tower (2) was finished in July 1973. The construction project involved excavating a large amount of material, which was later used as landfill to build Battery Park City on the west side of Lower Manhattan. The cost for the construction was $400 million ($2,200,000,000 in 2012 dollars).[3] The complex was located in the heart of New York City's downtown financial district and contained 13.4 million square feet (1.24 million m2) of office space.[4][5] The Windows on the World restaurant was located on the 106th and 107th floors of 1 World Trade Center (the North Tower) while the Top of the World observation deck was located on the 107th floor of 2 World Trade Center (the South Tower). Other World Trade Center buildings included the Marriott World Trade Center; 4 World Trade Center; 5 World Trade Center; 6 World Trade Center, which housed the United States Customs. All of these buildings were built between 1975 and 1981. The final building constructed was 7 World Trade Center, which was built in 1985. The second King Kong was filmed in 1976 with some scenes mentioning and showing the World Trade Center. The World Trade Center experienced a fire on February 13, 1975, and a bombing on February 26, 1993. In 1998, the Port Authority decided to privatize the World Trade Center, leasing the buildings to a private company to manage, and awarded the lease to Silverstein Properties in July 2001.
On the morning of September 11, 2001, Al-Qaeda-affiliated hijackers flew two 767 jets into the complex, one into each tower, in a coordinated terrorist attack. After burning for 56 minutes, the South Tower (2) collapsed, followed a half-hour later by the North Tower (1), with the attacks on the World Trade Center resulting in 2,753 deaths.[6] 7 World Trade Center collapsed later in the day and the other buildings, although they did not collapse, had to be demolished because they were damaged beyond repair. The process of cleanup and recovery at the World Trade Center site took eight months. The first new building at the site was 7 World Trade Center, which opened in May 2006. The Lower Manhattan Development Corporation (LMDC), established in November 2001 to oversee the rebuilding process, organized competitions to select a site plan and memorial design. Memory Foundations, designed by Daniel Libeskind, was selected as the master plan, which included the 1,776-foot (541 m) One World Trade Center, three office towers along Church Street and a memorial designed by Michael Arad.

Record height
Tallest in the world from 1971 to 1973[I]
Preceded by Empire State Building
Surpassed by Willis Tower
General information
Location New York City
Coordinates 40°42′42″N 74°00′45″WCoordinates: 40°42′42″N 74°00′45″W
Groundbreaking August 25, 1966
Construction started 
1 WTC: August 1968
2 WTC: January 1969
3 WTC: December 1979
4, 5, & 6 WTC: 1970
7 WTC: 1983
Completed 
1 WTC: December 23, 1970
2 WTC: July 19, 1971
3 WTC: February 1981
4, 5, & 6 WTC: 1975
7 WTC: 1987
Opening April 4, 1973
Destroyed September 11, 2001
Height
Antenna spire 1 WTC: 1,727 ft (526.3 m)
Roof 
1 WTC: 1,368 ft (417.0 m)
2 WTC: 1,362 ft (415.0 m)
3 WTC: 242 ft (74.0 m)
4 & 5 WTC: 118 ft (36.0 m)
6 WTC: 105 ft (32.0 m)
7 WTC: 610 ft (186.0 m)
Top floor 
1 WTC: 1,348 ft (411.0 m)
2 WTC: 1,342 ft (409.0 m)
Technical details
Floor count 
1 & 2 WTC: 110 floors
3 WTC: 22 floors
4 & 5 WTC: 9 floors
6 WTC: 8 floors
7 WTC: 47 floors
Floor area 
1 & 2 WTC:[clarification needed] 4,300,000 sq ft (400,000 m2)
4, 5, & 6 WTC: 500,000 sq ft (50,000 m2)
7 WTC: 1,868,000 sq ft (170,000 m2)
Elevator count Both had 99 elevators
Design and construction
Owner Port Authority of New York and New Jersey
Architect 
Minoru Yamasaki
Emery Roth & Sons
Engineer Leslie E. Robertson Associates

Timeline of tallest buildings in New York City
Collegiate Reformed Protestant Dutch Church (c.1643) · Trinity Church (85 m) (1846) · New York World Building (94 m) (1890) · Manhattan Life Insurance Building (100 m) (1894) · Park Row Building (119 m) (1899) · Singer Building (187 m) (1908) · Metropolitan Life Tower (213 m) (1909) · Woolworth Building (241 m) (1913) · 40 Wall Street (283 m) (1929) · Chrysler Building (320 m) (1930) · Empire State Building (443 m) (1931) · World Trade Center (526 m) (1973) · Empire State Building (443 m) (2001)
[hide] v d e
Supertall skyscrapers
[hide] 
Current
North America 
Aon Center · Bank of America Plaza · Bank of America Tower · Chrysler Building · Empire State Building · Franklin Center (Chicago) · JPMorgan Chase Tower · John Hancock Center · The New York Times Building · Trump Tower Chicago · Two Prudential Plaza · U.S. Bank Tower · Wells Fargo Plaza · Willis Tower
Asia 
Baiyoke Tower II · Bank of China Tower · The Center · Central Plaza · China World Trade Center Tower III · CITIC Plaza · Guangzhou International Finance Center · International Commerce Centre · International Finance Centre · Jin Mao Tower · Keangnam Hanoi Landmark Tower · Kingkey 100 · Menara Telekom · Minsheng Bank Building · Nanjing Greenland Financial Center · Nina Tower · Northeast Asia Trade Tower · Petronas Towers · Shanghai World Financial Center · Shimao International Plaza · Shun Hing Square · Taipei 101 · Tianjin World Financial Center · Tuntex Sky Tower · Wenzhou World Trade Center
Europe 
City of Capitals
Australia 
Eureka Tower · Q1
Middle East 
Almas Tower · Aspire Tower · Arraya 2 · Burj Al Arab · Burj Khalifa · Emirates Office Tower · Emirates Towers Hotel · HHHR Tower · Kingdom Centre · Rose Tower · Ocean Heights · The Address Downtown Dubai · The Index · The Marina Torch
[hide] 
Under construction
North America 
175 Greenwich Street · 200 Greenwich Street · Carnegie 57 · One World Trade Center
South America 
Gran Torre Santiago
Asia 
Abenobashi Terminal Building Skyscraper (Abeno Harukas) · Busan Lotte World Tower · Dalian Eton Center · East Pacific Business Center · Forum 66 · Gate of the Orient · Gate of Taipei · Global Financial Building · Goldin Finance 117 · The Gramercy Residences · Grand International Mansion (The Pinnacle) · Hanging Village of Huaxi · Leatop Plaza · Lotte World Premium Tower · MahaNakhon · Orchid Heights · Palais Royale, Mumbai · Pearl River Tower · Pingan International Finance Center · Ryugyong Hotel · Shanghai Tower · Sino-Steel Tower · The Wharf Times Square · We've the Zenith · White Magnolia Plaza · Yantai Shimao No.1 The Harbour
Europe 
Federation Tower · Mercury City Tower · Shard London Bridge
Middle East 
23 Marina · Abraj Al Bait · Ahmed Abdul Rahim Al Attar Tower · Al Hamra Tower · Al Yaqoub Tower · Central Market Project · DAMAC Heights · Dubai Pearl · Elite Residence · Emirates Park Towers · Infinity Tower · Lamar Towers · Qatar National Bank Tower · The Landmark · Marina 101 · Princess Tower · Sky Tower
[hide] 
Construction suspended
Al Quds Endowment Tower · Barwa Tower · BDNI Center 1 · Burj Al Alam · Chow Tai Fook Centre · Dalian International Trade Center · Doha Convention Center Tower · Dubai Towers Doha · Eurasia · Faros del Panamá · India Tower · JW Marriott International Finance Centre · Pentominium · Parc1 Tower A · Plaza Rakyat · Skycity · Square Capital Tower · Waterview Tower · Xiamen Post & Telecommunications Building
[hide] 
Former
World Trade Center
See also Proposed supertall skyscrapers · List of architects of supertall buildings
[hide] v d e
World Trade Center
World Trade Center Complex 
Tower One and Tower Two · Marriott World Trade Center · 4 World Trade Center · 5 World Trade Center · 6 World Trade Center · 7 World Trade Center · The Sphere · The Bathtub
2001–present 
World Trade Center site · One World Trade Center · Two World Trade Center · Three World Trade Center · Four World Trade Center · Five World Trade Center · 7 World Trade Center · National September 11 Memorial & Museum · The Mall at the World Trade Center · PATH station
Terrorist Attacks 
1993 bombing · September 11 attacks
Alternative Proposal 
THINK Team
People 
Minoru Yamasaki · Emery Roth & Sons · Larry Silverstein · Austin J. Tobin
[hide] v d e
Architecture by Minoru Yamasaki
Skyscrapers 
One Woodward Avenue (1963) · IBM Building (1963) · Century Plaza Hotel (1966) · M&T Bank Center, Buffalo (1967) · World Trade Center Tower 1, Tower 2, Buildings 4, 5 and 6 (1970–1971) · Montgomery Ward Corporate Headquarters Tower (1972) · Century Plaza Towers (1975) · Bank of Oklahoma (1977) · Rainier Bank Tower (1977) · Federal Reserve Bank of Richmond (1978) · 100 Washington Square (1981) · Torre Picasso (1988) · Columbia Center (1989–2000)

Airports 
Lambert-St. Louis International Airport main terminal (1956) · Dhahran International Airport terminal (1961) · Eastern Airlines terminal at Logan Airport (1969) · King Fahd International Airport master plan (1977)
Houses of worship 
North Shore Congregation Israel (1964) · Temple Beth El (1974) · Shinji Shumeikai Founder's Hall (1982)
Other buildings 
Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago Detroit Branch Building annex (1951) · Pruitt–Igoe housing project (1954) · Grosse Pointe University School (1954) · Military Personnel Records Center (1955) · McGregor Memorial Conference Center (1957) · Prentis Building and DeRoy Auditorium Complex (1959) · Robertson Hall at Princeton University (1965) · Pacific Science Center (1962) · Irwin Library at Butler University (1963) · Oberlin Conservatory of Music (1963) · Quo Vadis Entertainment Center (1966) · Dr. John Archer Library (1967) · Japan Center (1968) · Tulsa Performing Arts Center (1976) · Istanbul Cevahir (1987)
Landscape architecture 
Wascana Centre and University of Regina - Regina Campus (1961–1967)

The September 11 attacks (also referred to as September 11, September 11th or 9/11[nb 1]) were a series of four coordinated suicide attacks upon the United States in New York City and the Washington, D.C. areas on September 11, 2001. On that Tuesday morning, 19 terrorists from the Islamist militant group al-Qaeda hijacked four passenger jets. The hijackers intentionally crashed two planes, American Airlines Flight 11 and United Airlines Flight 175 into the Twin Towers of the World Trade Center in New York City; both towers collapsed within two hours. Hijackers crashed American Airlines Flight 77 into the Pentagon in Arlington, Virginia. The fourth jet, United Airlines Flight 93, crashed into a field near Shanksville, Pennsylvania after passengers attempted to take control before it could reach the hijacker's intended target in Washington, D.C. Nearly 3,000 died in the attacks.
Suspicion quickly fell on al-Qaeda, and in 2004, the group's leader Osama bin Laden, who had initially denied involvement, claimed responsibility for the attacks.[1] Al-Qaeda and bin Laden cited U.S. support of Israel, the presence of U.S. troops in Saudi Arabia, and sanctions against Iraq as motives for the attacks. The United States responded to the attacks by launching the War on Terror and invading Afghanistan to depose the Taliban, which had harbored al-Qaeda. Many countries strengthened their anti-terrorism legislation and expanded law enforcement powers. In May 2011, after years at large, bin Laden was found and killed.
The destruction of the twin towers caused serious damage to the economy of Lower Manhattan and had a significant impact on global markets. Cleanup of the World Trade Center site was completed in May 2002, and the Pentagon was repaired within a year. Numerous memorials were constructed, including the National September 11 Memorial & Museum in New York, the Pentagon Memorial, and the Flight 93 National Memorial in Pennsylvania. Adjacent to the National Memorial, the 1,776 feet (541 m) One World Trade Center is expected to be completed in 2013.

Location New York City; Arlington County, Virginia; and near Shanksville, Pennsylvania.
Date Tuesday, September 11, 2001
8:46 a.m. – 10:28 a.m. (UTC-04:00)
Attack type Aircraft hijacking, mass murder, suicide attack, terrorism
Deaths 2,996
Injured More than 6,000
Perpetrator(s) Al-Qaeda led by Osama bin Laden

September 11 attacks
Timeline 
Planning · September 11, 2001 · Rest of September · October · Beyond October
Victims 
Casualties
Hijacked airliners 
American Airlines Flight 11 · United Airlines Flight 175 · American Airlines Flight 77 · United Airlines Flight 93
Crash sites 
World Trade Center · The Pentagon · Stonycreek, Pennsylvania · Shanksville, Pennsylvania
Effects 
Airport security · Economic effects · Local health effects
Aftermath 
Immediate aftermath · Cultural references · Audiovisual entertainment · Closings and cancellations · Detentions · Post-9/11 · Reactions · 9/11 conspiracy theories
Response 
U.S. military response · U.S. government response · Rescue and recovery effort · Financial assistance · Operation SUPPORT · Operation Yellow Ribbon · Memorials and services
Perpetrators 
Responsibility · Motives · Hijackers · 20th hijacker
Inquiries 
U.S. Congressional Inquiry · 9/11 Commission (Report · Criticism) · PENTTBOM
Miscellaneous 
Communication (Radio communications) · Patriot Day · WTC collapse · Slogans and terms · Survivors' Staircase
 Book  ·   Category  ·   Portal  ·  WikiProject
[hide] v d e
World Trade Center
World Trade Center Complex 
Tower One and Tower Two · Marriott World Trade Center · 4 World Trade Center · 5 World Trade Center · 6 World Trade Center · 7 World Trade Center · The Sphere · The Bathtub
2001–present 
World Trade Center site · One World Trade Center · Two World Trade Center · Three World Trade Center · Four World Trade Center · Five World Trade Center · 7 World Trade Center · National September 11 Memorial & Museum · The Mall at the World Trade Center · PATH station
Terrorist Attacks 
1993 bombing · September 11 attacks
Alternative Proposal 
THINK Team
People 
Minoru Yamasaki · Emery Roth & Sons · Larry Silverstein · Austin J. Tobin
[hide] v d e
War on Terror
Participants 
Operational
ISAF · Operation Enduring Freedom participants · Afghanistan · Northern Alliance · Iraq (Iraqi Armed Forces) · NATO · Pakistan · United Kingdom · United States · European Union · Philippines · Ethiopia
Targets
Al-Qaeda · Osama bin Laden · Al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula · Abu Sayyaf · Anwar al-Awlaki · Al-Shabaab · Hamas · Harkat-ul-Jihad al-Islami · Hezbollah · Hizbul Mujahideen · Islamic Courts Union · Jaish-e-Mohammed · Jemaah Islamiyah · Lashkar-e-Taiba · Mujahideen · Taliban · Islamic Movement of Uzbekistan
Conflicts 
Operation
Enduring Freedom
War in Afghanistan · OEF – Philippines · Georgia Train and Equip Program · Georgia Sustainment and Stability · OEF – Horn of Africa · OEF – Trans Sahara · Drone attacks in Pakistan
Other
Insurgency in the Maghreb (2002–present) · Insurgency in the Philippines · Iraq War · Iraqi insurgency · Operation Linda Nchi · South Thailand insurgency · Terrorism in Saudi Arabia · War in North-West Pakistan · War in Somalia (2006–2009) · 2007 Lebanon conflict · Yemeni al-Qaeda crackdown
See also 
Abu Ghraib torture and prisoner abuse · Animal Enterprise Terrorism Act · Axis of evil · Black sites · Bush Doctrine · The Clash of Civilizations · Combatant Status Review Tribunal · Criticism of the War on Terror · Death of Osama bin Laden · Enhanced interrogation techniques · Torture Memos · Extrajudicial prisoners · Extraordinary rendition · Guantanamo Bay detention camp · Military Commissions Act of 2006 · NSA electronic surveillance program · Pakistan's role · President's Surveillance Program · Protect America Act of 2007 · Targeted killing · Targeted Killing in International Law · Unitary executive theory · Unlawful combatant · USA PATRIOT Act
 Terrorism ·   War
[hide] v d e
al-Qaeda
Leadership 
Saif al-Adel · Ayman al-Zawahiri · Abu Musab Abdel Wadoud · Abu Yahya al-Libi · Adam Yahiye Gadahn · Adnan Gulshair el Shukrijumah · Abu Dua
Former leadership 
Osama bin Laden (killed) · Khalid Sheikh Mohammed (captured) · Anwar al-Awlaki (disputed; killed) · Nasir al-Wuhayshi (killed) · Younis al-Mauritani (captured) · Mohammed Atef (killed) · Fazul Abdullah Mohammed (killed) · Atiyah Abd al-Rahman (killed) · Mohammad Hasan Khalil al-Hakim (killed)  · Abu Laith al-Libi (killed) · Abdullah Said al Libi (killed) · Abu Faraj al-Libbi (captured) · Ibn al-Shaykh al-Libi (killed) · Ilyas Kashmiri (killed) · Mohamed Atta (killed in the 9/11 attacks) · Khadr family (captured/killed) · Samir Khan (killed)
Timeline of attacks 
1993 World Trade Center bombing · 1998 United States embassy bombings · USS Cole bombing · September 11 attacks · 2002 Bali bombings · Iraq Ashura bombings · 2004 Madrid train bombings · 7 July 2005 London bombings · 23 November 2006 Sadr City bombings · 18 April 2007 Baghdad bombings · 2007 Algiers bombings (April, December) · 2007 Yazidi communities bombings · 2008 Danish embassy bombing in Islamabad · 2009 Little Rock recruiting office shooting · Northwest Airlines Flight 253 · Cargo planes bomb plot
Wars 
Soviet war in Afghanistan · Civil war in Afghanistan (1989–1992) · Civil war in Afghanistan (1992–1996) · Civil war in Afghanistan (1996–2001) · War in Afghanistan (2001–present) · Iraq War · Yemeni al-Qaeda crackdown · Shia insurgency in Yemen · Somali Civil War · War in North-West Pakistan (Drone attacks) · Insurgency in the Maghreb ·
Affiliates 
Al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula · al-Qaeda in Iraq · Al-Qaeda Organization in the Islamic Maghreb
Conspiracy / propaganda 
Al Qaeda Handbook · Al Neda · As-Sahab · Fatawā of Osama bin Laden · Inspire · Al-Khansaa · Kuala Lumpur al-Qaeda Summit · Management of Savagery · Voice of Jihad · Benevolence International Foundation · Qaedat al-Jihad · Al-Qaeda safe house
Video and audio 
Videos and audio recordings of Osama bin Laden · Videos and audio recordings of Ayman al-Zawahiri · USS Cole bombing video
[hide] v d e
← 2000 · Aviation accidents and incidents in 2001 · 2002 →
    
Jan 23  Yemenia Flight 448
Jan 27  Oklahoma State basketball team crash
Jan 31  Japan Airlines mid-air incident
Mar 03  Thai Airways International Flight 114
Mar 19  Comair Flight 5054
Mar 29  Avjet Aspen crash
Apr 01  Hainan Island incident
Apr 04  Sudanese Air Force AN-24 crash
Jul 04  Vladivostok Air Flight 352
Aug 24  Air Transat Flight 236
Aug 29  Binter Mediterráneo Flight 8261
Sep 11 (9/11)  American Airlines Flight 11
Sep 11 (9/11)  United Airlines Flight 175
Sep 11 (9/11)  American Airlines Flight 77
Sep 11 (9/11)  United Airlines Flight 93
Sep 11  Korean Air Flight 85
Sep 17  Grozny Mi-8 crash
Oct 04  Siberia Airlines Flight 1812
Oct 08  Linate Airport disaster
Nov 12  American Airlines Flight 587
Nov 24  Crossair Flight 3597
Dec 02  AFRF Flight 9064
Dec 22  American Airlines Flight 63 ("Shoe bomb" plot)

 


















The United States of America (also called the United States, the States, the U.S., the USA, and America) is a federal constitutional republic comprising fifty states and a federal district. The country is situated mostly in central North America, where its forty-eight contiguous states and Washington, D.C., the capital district, lie between the Pacific and Atlantic Oceans, bordered by Canada to the north and Mexico to the south. The state of Alaska is in the northwest of the continent, with Canada to the east and Russia to the west across the Bering Strait. The state of Hawaii is an archipelago in the mid-Pacific. The country also possesses several territories in the Pacific and Caribbean.

At 3.79 million square miles (9.83 million km2) and with over 312 million people, the United States is the third or fourth largest country by total area, and the third largest by both land area and population. It is one of the world's most ethnically diverse and multicultural nations, the product of large-scale immigration from many countries.[6] The U.S. economy is the world's largest national economy, with an estimated 2010 GDP of $14.526 trillion (23% of nominal global GDP and over 19% of global GDP at purchasing-power parity).[3][7]

Indigenous peoples descended from forebears who migrated from Asia have inhabited what is now the mainland United States for many thousands of years. This Native American population was greatly reduced by disease and warfare after European contact. The United States was founded by thirteen British colonies located along the Atlantic seaboard. On July 4, 1776, they issued the Declaration of Independence, which proclaimed their right to self-determination and their establishment of a cooperative union. The rebellious states defeated the British Empire in the American Revolution, the first successful colonial war of independence.[8] The current United States Constitution was adopted on September 17, 1787; its ratification the following year made the states part of a single republic with a strong central government. The Bill of Rights, comprising ten constitutional amendments guaranteeing many fundamental civil rights and freedoms, was ratified in 1791.

Through the 19th century, the United States displaced native tribes, acquired the Louisiana territory from France, Florida from Spain, part of the Oregon Country from the United Kingdom, Alta California and New Mexico from Mexico, Alaska from Russia, and annexed the Republic of Texas and the Republic of Hawaii. Disputes between the agrarian South and industrial North over the expansion of the institution of slavery and states' rights provoked the Civil War of the 1860s. The North's victory prevented a permanent split of the country and led to the end of legal slavery in the United States. By the 1870s, its national economy was the world's largest.[9] The Spanish–American War and World War I confirmed the country's status as a military power. It emerged from World War II as the first country with nuclear weapons and a permanent member of the United Nations Security Council. The end of the Cold War and the dissolution of the Soviet Union left the United States as the sole superpower. The country accounts for 41% of global military spending,[10] and it is a leading economic, political, and cultural force in the world




Political divisions of the United States

States 

 Alabama · Alaska · Arizona · Arkansas · California · Colorado · Connecticut · Delaware · Florida · Georgia · Hawaii · Idaho · Illinois · Indiana · Iowa · Kansas · Kentucky · Louisiana · Maine · Maryland · Massachusetts · Michigan · Minnesota · Mississippi · Missouri · Montana · Nebraska · Nevada · New Hampshire · New Jersey · New Mexico · New York · North Carolina · North Dakota · Ohio · Oklahoma · Oregon · Pennsylvania · Rhode Island · South Carolina · South Dakota · Tennessee · Texas · Utah · Vermont · Virginia · Washington · West Virginia · Wisconsin · Wyoming

Federal district 

 Washington, D.C. (District of Columbia)

Insular areas 

 American Samoa · Guam · Northern Mariana Islands · Puerto Rico  · U.S. Virgin Islands

Outlying islands 

 Bajo Nuevo Bank · Baker Island · Howland Island · Jarvis Island · Johnston Atoll · Kingman Reef · Midway Atoll · Navassa Island · Palmyra Atoll · Serranilla Bank · Wake Island




Biggest Cities in the USA




1  New York  New York  8,175,133  302.6  27,016.3

2  Los Angeles  California  3,792,621  468.7  8,091.8

3  Chicago  Illinois  2,695,598  227.6  11,843.6

4  Houston  Texas  2,099,451  599.6  3,501.4

5  Philadelphia  Pennsylvania  1,526,006  134.1  11,379.6

6  Phoenix  Arizona  1,445,632  516.7  2,797.8

7  San Antonio  Texas  1,327,407  460.9  2,880.0

8  San Diego  California  1,307,402  325.2  4,020.3

9  Dallas  Texas  1,197,816  340.5  3,517.8

10  San Jose  California  945,942  176.5  5,359.4

11  Jacksonville‹The template Cref2 is being considered for deletion.› 

[h]

Florida  821,784  747.0  1,100.1

12  Indianapolis‹The template Cref2 is being considered for deletion.› 

[g]

Indiana  820,445  361.4  2,270.2

13  Austin  Texas  812,025  297.9  2,653.2

14  San Francisco  California  805,235  46.9  17,169.2

15  Columbus  Ohio  787,033  217.2  3,623.5

16  Fort Worth  Texas  741,206  339.8  2,181.3

17  Charlotte  North Carolina  731,424  297.7  2,456.9

18  Detroit  Michigan  713,777  138.8  5,142.5

19  El Paso  Texas  649,121  255.2  2,543.6

20  Memphis  Tennessee  646,889  315.1  2,053.0

21  Baltimore  Maryland  620,961  80.9  7,675.7

22  Boston  Massachusetts  617,594  48.3  12,786.6

23  Seattle  Washington  608,660  83.9  7,254.6

24  Washington  District of Columbia  601,723  61.0  9,864.3

25  Nashville 

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