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Daily Archives: September 11, 2011
locust with pp lyr kingsley with general pos Music by My Boyfriend the Pilot Video produced and directed by minmei decelis. Originally from the album “cut,” now available as part of the My Boyfriend the Pilot 5-CD box set release “Cleared Touch and Go”, available at www.auricular.com copyright 2011 decelate productions/Auricular Records. All rights reserved by the artists.
Anderson Cooper, the Jonas Brothers, Snooki and other famous Twitter users share memories and prayers.
By Terri Schwartz
A decade has passed since the attacks of September 11, 2001, but the memory of that day and those who were affected by it still lives on in America. Celebrities from Anderson Cooper to Lil Wayne took to Twitter on Sunday morning to share thoughts on the 10th anniversary of 9/11.
New York native Lea Michele was in high school when NYC’s Twin Towers were destroyed, and the “Glee” star looked back on how the city has grown in the past 10 years. “NYC is one of the most strong & beautiful places in the world. I feel so blessed & proud today to have been born and raised in this city,” she tweeted. “To all the families and people of New York affected by the tragedies of September 11th my thoughts and prayers go out to you.”
Travie McCoy, who was born in Geneva, New York, also took to Twitter to offer his condolences to those affected during the September 11 attacks. “Something about flying on this particular day that is mildly eerie. My heart goes out to the families of the victims of 9/11. Very sad day,” the Gym Class Heroes frontman said.
CNN host and fellow New Yorker Anderson Cooper tweeted from the memorial event at Ground Zero on Sunday. He called the gathering of the families of those killed during the attack a “beautiful memorial,” and offered reminders of all the major events that occurred that day.
Proud New Jersey native Kevin Smith took to Twitter to recall how he found out that the Twin Towers were hit.
“10 years ago, I was fast asleep in Toluca Lake when my Mom called, yelling ‘We’re under attack’,” the director tweeted. “My heart goes out to all the families and friends of the people in both the planes and the buildings who were murdered 10 years ago today.”
“Jersey Shore” castmembers shared their best wishes via Twitter for those who were affected by the tragedy. “Remembering 9.11 my prayers go out to all the families that lost their loved ones and all who serve our country! #Neverforget #fdny #nypd,” Snooki tweeted. Sammi Sweetheart added, “9/11.2 the brave souls tht sacrificed their lives for us,and 2 everyone affected by this day,my heart and prayers go out 2you all.nvr 4gttn.”
Denis Leary, who plays a firefighter on the FX show “Rescue Me” and runs the Leary Firefighters Foundation, honored the New York firefighters who responded to the September 11 attacks in his tweets.
“10 yrs ago today. Greatest rescue in the history of the fire service. FDNY. Brave. Selfless. True,” he tweeted. “Paddy Brown. Timmy Higgins. John Moran. Just 3 of the 343 who gave their lives that day. Never forget. Always remember.”
Other famous artists from the Tri-State area sent their thoughts out to the victims’ families. “Remembering and praying for all those who lost loved ones 10 years ago today,” read joint Twitter account of New Jersey’s Jonas Brothers. Kevin Jonas added, “Our thoughts and prayers go to the families of all effected by 9-11 #911neverforget.”
“Sending my love to the victims of 9/11. Remembering the heroism. The brave men & women. The troops. We become alive in the time of fear,” Queens MC Nicki Minaj shared
Nicki’s mentor Lil Wayne tweeted, “Remembering those we lost on this unforgettable day. God bless their families and may their souls rest in peace.”
“My thoughts and prayers go out to all of the families affected by the awful tragedy of 9/11,” new sometime New York resident Kim Kardashian said on Twitter.
What will you do to remember 9/11? Share your thoughts below, and visit 911day.org to upload your video response.
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Young Muslims and Arab-Americans tell MTV News about their lives as Americans in the decade since the September 11, 2001, attacks.
By James Montgomery, with reporting by Tami Katzoff
Life changed for every American on September 11, 2001, but perhaps no group felt that change so profoundly as Muslims and Arab-Americans, who, after spending decades living largely under the radar, suddenly found themselves the target of scorn, harassment, discrimination and, in some cases, violence — and all because of the color of their skin.
In the months following the attacks, as reports of anti-Muslim hostility circulated and protests outside of mosques became a regular occurrence, MTV News’ Sway Calloway worked on a story that attempted to document the lives of young Muslims in post-9/11 America, in part because he saw parallels between their ordeal and the ongoing civil-rights struggles faced by African-Americans.
“The country was in fear, people were scrambling, no one trusted anyone, no one knew what was coming next,” Calloway said earlier this week. “At the time, there were a lot of racially motivated crimes that were starting to take place against Muslim-Americans … so, it was important to go into the Muslim community and talk to our audience.
“It was something that I truly wanted to do, because I could, in some way, relate to it. There were kids who were school-age, kids who were college-age, parents and grandparents, who all had horrible stories to tell. It definitely divided us as a people.”
But, 10 years later, has that division grown or has time helped heal the wounds? Sadly, given recent events like the fervent debate over the planned Park51 Muslim community center, the answer appears to be the former. MTV News recently sat down with a group of young Muslims and Arab-Americans, who have spent the past decade growing up in a society that has fundamentally changed, to hear their experiences in this very new America.
Adil Ibrahim, 26, student
“I remember: It was physics class and … we were watching [the aftermath of the attacks] on TV, and immediately, I felt people around me giving me a look. Twenty minutes later, the teacher asked me, ‘Hey, you’re from Pakistan, right?’ And my global knowledge grew eons in, like, a week. I became an educator for my religion.
“I think, in some aspects, things have gotten worse since, and in some aspects, they’ve gotten better. People are more aware of the religion of Islam, and some people are more aware of what the Middle East is, and the differences between the regions and the people there. … People have become more knowledgeable. But, at the same time, people have become more angry, people’s relatives and sons and daughters have died in the war, so there’s a hatred there, and I understand that. We need to educate people even more.”
Nadine Sfeir, 24, law student
“[On September 11, 2001,] I was 14 years old, in high school, in drama class, and I remember my mom pulling me out, crying, because she thought it was going to be just like when America detained all the Japanese [after the attack on Pearl Harbor]. And I remember, distinctly, on the drive home, hearing on our local radio station: ‘It’s the Palestinians.’ And I was like, ‘Oh my God.’ Because if our local radio station was saying it was the Palestinians, we were in deep trouble. … It was very scary.
“I think people are starting to get more numb to the whole issue of Muslims in America. … The ignorance is still there, of course, in many ways, but I feel most people aren’t as scared anymore.”
Ramy Youssef, 20, artistic director, New York Arab-American Comedy Festival
“I was in fifth grade [on September 11, 2001], and I remember, pre-9/11, I was just a kid, and then after 9/11, I was a kid on the defensive. … It became a positively defining thing for me in a lot of ways, because it became the cause I was fighting against, as opposed to fighting against, like, my parents.
“I feel like I grew up in a very fear-based society, and I feel like we’re at a breaking point. I don’t know if things have gotten better. For a while, like in 2007-2008, I thought they had, then a taxicab driver gets stabbed for being Muslim, then a mosque can’t be built in New York City. … I don’t think things have gotten better, I think people’s perceptions have just settled.”
Cyrus McGoldrick, 23, civil rights manager for the New York chapter of Council on American Islamic Relations, rapper/singer performing as “The Raskol Khan”
“I was 13 [in 2001]. 9/11 was in my first week of high school, so it was a pretty dramatic coming of age. I was in a small town near Pennsylvania, and, at first, it was just fear. As soon as the news started zeroing in on ‘These were Muslims, and they did it because of Islam,’ we were getting calls from my aunts and uncles who were getting yelled at on the street, were getting flipped off by cars, were getting chased in the city … and I think Muslims were terrified.
“A lot of things have changed. … Back then, the hate was just directed at individuals, but now, I see it more formalized in police. Now we see this anti-Muslim bigotry being formalized in law-enforcement policy and so-called ‘counter-terrorism policy.’ It’s almost a harder battle to fight now. We have a lot of work to do, as Muslims and Americans.”
Share your comments on the 10th anniversary of the September 11 attacks in the comments below.
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An all-too-true story about those of us who were too busy on 9/11 to notice what was going on. Tunnel Vision Copyright 2003, words and Music by L. Clator Butler, Jr. On nine-one-one, two thousand one At the boardroom table, at a quarter to nine Created with mp32tube.com
6 year old Hiba Humayun sings the nursery rhyme ‘Twinkle Twinkle Little Star’ music directed by Flynn Ryder song produced by Baig’s Production the video is not in a good quality, but sure is very cute
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