Worldwide Locations

Worldwide Locations

Remembering 9/11

Remembering 9/11
(Romeo Gacad/AFP/Getty Images)
 

The terrorist attacks against the United States on September 11, 2001 transformed world affairs and irrevocably altered America's relationship with at least two Asian nations — Afghanistan and Pakistan. Since then, Asia Society has used its unique position as a bridge between Asia and the United States to present a wide array of programming, opinion and analysis related to 9/11 and its fallout. The content listed below (in reverse chronological order) presents a worldwide spectrum of responses to the attacks and their aftermath.

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As we pause to reflect on this somber anniversary, Emily Brill over at ChinaFile poses a rather unusual question: "Beijing’s Air in 2013 or Ground Zero’s After 9/11: Which Was Worse?" Her findings may surprise you.
How a fateful day a decade ago changed the American education system.
Ten years after the attacks, one country is still haunted by the events of that day.
Asia Society President Vishakha Desai remembers 9/11 and discusses her concerns for America.
From New York City to Kabul, Asia Society experts weigh in on the anniversary.
Asia Society Executive Vice President Jamie Metzl says the 10th anniversary of 9/11 is an opportunity for reflection.
Cover art for <i>Home Boy</i> by H.M. Naqvi
'Home Boy' author H.M. Naqvi explores the effects of a historical tragedy on the lives of ordinary people.
Asia Society Fellow and director of the society's Pakistan 2020 Study Group, Hassan Abbas, appeared on The Charlie Rose Show.
Friday Times Editor-in-Chief Najam Sethi says journalists are both part of the problem and the solution in Pakistan.
NEW YORK, May 18, 2011 - Hassan Abbas, Najam Sethi, Shirin Tahir-Kheli, and Frank Wisner discuss the Pakistan 2020 report with Suzanne DiMaggio.