2:15pm

Sun September 11, 2011
The Two-Way

VIDEOS: Reading Of The Names, Remembering Those Lost

Originally published on Mon September 12, 2011 7:39 am

12:50pm

Sun September 11, 2011
The Two-Way

Lincoln Letter Read By Bush Has Raised Questions Over Years

Though it is widely recognized as "one of the finest pieces of American presidential prose," as The Associated Press wrote in 2008, the "Bixby Letter" that President George W. Bush read this morning during the Sept. 11 memorial service in New York City has been the subject of several questions over the years.

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11:49am

Sun September 11, 2011
Africa

Rebels Face Resistance From Pro-Gadhafi Forces

A Libyan National Transitional Council fighter keeps watch from atop his rocket launcher during a patrol mission near Wadi Bei, near the western city of Misrata, on Sunday.
Francisco Leong AFP/Getty Images

Libyan rebels are massed Sunday outside two cities that remain in the hands of forces loyal to ousted leader Moammar Gadhafi.

Rebels tried to advance Saturday on the town of Bani Waleed, about 90 miles southeast of Tripoli, but the advance was aborted, apparently to clear the way for NATO airstrikes on loyalist positions.

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11:42am

Sun September 11, 2011
The Two-Way

At Ground Zero, Families Are Exploring The New Quiet Space

Family members of the victims entered the 9/11 Memorial Plaza for the first time today.
Chip Somodevilla Getty Images

(As we continue covering the 10th anniversary of the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks, NPR's Brendan Banaszak tells us that at Ground Zero, families of those killed there are already turning the new memorial into a quiet place of remembrance.)

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11:05am

Sun September 11, 2011
The Two-Way

Musical Moment: Paul Simon Sings 'The Sound Of Silence'

At the World Trade Center earlier today.
Spencer Platt Getty Images

As we continue to follow the ceremonies marking the 10th anniversary of the Sept. 11 attacks, here's another musical moment from the ceremony in New York.

Singer/songwriter Paul Simon performed his class The Sound of Silence.

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10:35am

Sun September 11, 2011
Sports

College Football: UK Wins; IU Still Winless

The Kentucky Wildcats defeated Central Michigan 27-13 Saturday in their college football season home opener.  The Wildcats trailed 13-6 at halftime but sprang to life with three second-half touchdowns, including an 87 yard run by freshman running back Josh Clemons.  Kentucky returns to action against U of L Saturday at Commonwealth Stadium.

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10:32am

Sun September 11, 2011
Statehouse News

KY Urged to be Viligant on Anniversary

The Kentucky Office of Homeland Security reminds citizens to be particularly vigilant as Kentuckians observe the 10th anniversary of the terrorist attacks on September 11, 2001.  In many cases terrorist plots have been detected and attacks thwarted based on the timely reporting of observations of ordinary citizens.

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10:29am

Sun September 11, 2011
Environmental Watchdog

Kentucky Assists in Bridge Evaluation

The state of Indiana has temporarily closed the Sherman Minton bridge after their bridge inspection engineers discovered a crack in a load-bearing element during routine inspection and maintenance.  “Because the safety of the thousands of people who use the I-64 bridge is of utmost concern, Gov. Daniels notified me of his decision to temporarily shut down the Sherman Minton until the structure can be inspected more fully,” Gov. Steve Beshear said in a press release Friday afternoon.

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10:26am

Sun September 11, 2011
Faith and Values

Students Remember Adults' Reactions

For half their lives or more, "homeland security," "Osama bin Laden" and "World Trade Center" have been part of the everyday parlance. Their memories of the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks are as vivid as those who can pinpoint where they were when Pearl Harbor was attacked or when President Kennedy was assassinated. They are in college now, but they were elementary, middle and high school students when they saw jet planes flown as missiles into buildings.

10:24am

Sun September 11, 2011
Business and the Economy

Floodwall Certification Could Cost Millions

In the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina in 2005, earthen and cement levies across America came under scrutiny to insure the structures could sustain catastrophic natural disasters. Cities across the nation, including Maysville, are now facing a certification process by the Federal Emergency Management Agency to inspect and correct deficiencies of levees in accordance with 100 year flood guidelines.

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