Recalling the heroism and the horror of 11 September, a digital archive has been set up to collect, preserve and present the history of the attacks and their aftermath.
Funded by a $700,000 grant from the Alfred P. Sloan Foundation, and organised by the American Social History Project at the City University of New York Graduate Center and the Center for History and New Media at George Mason University, the digital archive gathers and organises electronic media about the tragedy.
Frances Degen Horowitz, president of City University, said that the project will give people a chance to preserve their recollections and stories of the events surrounding the atrocities.
"This archive fulfils our obligation to both history and those who perished in the attacks," she explained.
The archive includes personal online journals and thousands of diverse email conversations that took place on the day of the crisis. There are also special collections of video, audio, web logs and discussion groups.
The repository includes first-hand accounts of witnesses and bystanders. One example reads: "I look back and, as I do, I see the top of the south tower start sinking. The building is sinking into itself. It's collapsing.
"I can hear a sound like a freight train coming and I can see this mounting mushroom cloud growing and growing and exploding down the narrow streets toward me."
Twenty year-old Paul Michael Gordon returned to the World Trade Center site three weeks after the attack and produced and directed a video tribute, which can be seen on the www.911digitalarchive.org website.
The project also plans to collaborate with schools and digital education projects.
According to a report by the UCLA Internet Project, 57.1 per cent of email users, more than 100 million Americans, received or sent messages of emotional support, concern for others or questions about victims of the attacks.
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