X. Front Cover
1. Objectives of 9-11 DBCC and Roster of Sponsors and Supporters
2. History of Downtown and Interesting Places - Plus A Virtual Tour
3. Getting Around Downtown (Lower Manhattan)
4. DBCC-Directory I - Shopping and Dining
5. DBCC-Directory II - Financial and Professional Services and Technology Businesses
6. 9-11 Memorial Websites - Poems, Songs, Photos, Videos and Stories
7. Utility Tools - Area Code and International Call Tables and World Wide Toll Free Directory
8. Acknowledgement of Contributors
9. Contact Us and Order Information
NBC begins September 11 with a special, six-hour edition of its Today program starting at 7 a.m. EDT. Hosted by anchors Katie Couric and Matt Lauer, covering live memorial events and feature interviews with key political figures from Washington and New York. From 1 p.m. to 4 p.m., Tom Brokaw will anchor live reports from around the country, followed at 6:30 p.m. by an hour-long edition of NBC Nightly News. At 9 p.m., the network will host the musical and performing arts tribute produced in collaboration with the John F. Kennedy Center for the Arts in Washington, D.C. entitled A Concert for America, co-host First lady Laura Bush.
ABC begins its September 11, 2002 coverage at 7 a.m. with a special edition of Good Morning America. Special broadcasts will continue throughout the day, including ABC news anchor Peter Jennings moderating Answering Children's Questions, a follow up to a special he hosted four days after the attacks. In prime time, a minute-by-minute look back at September 11, 2001 including a documentary reconstruction of both the events within the World Trade Center and the government's reaction to the attacks.
CBS devotes the morning to a special five-hour edition of The Early Show, starting at 7 a.m., including an hour-long edition of the network's evening news at 6:30 p.m., and three hours of prime-time programming to be presented by 60 Minutes to start at 8 p.m., reporter Scott Pelley interviewing President Bush on 60 Minutes II.
FOX presents a two-hour special, The Day America Changed, at 8 p.m., the two-hour show, hosted by Brit Hume, analyzing the September 11 occurrences and their impact on America.
PBS airs two programs about September 11 and its aftermath, on September 3, Faith and Doubt at Ground Zero examining how the religious beliefs—and disbeliefs—of Americans have been challenged since the terrorist attacks; on September 8, 2002, Campaign Against Terror recounting the behind-the-scenes story of America's and the world's responses to the terrorist attacks. The report chronicles the war on terror through the eyes of key national policymakers, Pentagon leaders, Special Forces troops and Afghan rebel leaders. For more information, visit the PBS Web site at http://www.pbs.org/.
The Discovery Health Channel and the American Psychological Association (APA) have partnered to provide consumers with the tools they need to regain a new sense of hope after the events of September 11. The documentary, Aftermath: The Road to Resilience, premieres on Discovery Health Channel on August 29 from 9:00 to 10:00 p.m. (ET/PT) and airs again on the first anniversary of September 11 at 8:00 p.m. (ET/PT). To view printed documents, visit the APA's consumer Web site at http://helping.apa.org/resilience.
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