WTC Memorial Schedule on Tuesday Sept 11

Tomorrow begins a busy day of events at the memorial. Times are SLT.

10am: Opening Ceremonies
Live Music: MoShang Zhao

10:30am : CS Kappler Speech
Melody Regent Speech
Press Conference

12am Live Music

1pm DJ & meet the owners, builders and staff

2pm Motor Loon WTC Easy Rider Bike Reveal (sold only here with all proceeds going to charity)

3pm Live Music

4-6pm DJ & free mingling

6pm CS Kappler and Melody Regent Speeches

7pm Kisses Fashion show “Spirit of America”

8pm Closing Ceremony

As always, you can find the memorial on Celestial Requiem.

I will definitely be there tomorrow. I hope that you will find the opportunity to attend, too. And if you can’t, perhaps you can find a moment in your day tomorrow, on or offline, to think, to reflect, and to remember.


  1. I would like to share this excerpt from an insightful article about 9/11. The author is Bruce Schneier, a prominent cryptographer and computer security specialist.

    The whole article can be retrieved here:

    This piece is interesting too:

    (…) Appalled by the recent hijackings, many Americans have declared themselves willing to give up civil liberties in the name of security. They’ve declared it so loudly that this trade-off seems to be a fait accompli. Article after article talks about the balance between privacy and security, discussing whether various increases of security are worth the privacy and civil-liberty losses. Rarely do I see a discussion about whether this linkage is a valid one.

    Security and privacy are not two sides of a teeter-totter. This association is simplistic and largely fallacious. It’s easy and fast, but less effective, to increase security by taking away liberty. However, the best ways to increase security are not at the expense of privacy and liberty.

    It’s easy to refute the notion that all security comes at the expense of liberty. Arming pilots, reinforcing cockpit doors, and teaching flight attendants karate are all examples of security measures that have no effect on individual privacy or liberties. So are better authentication of airport maintenance workers, or dead-man switches that force planes to automatically land at the closest airport, or armed air marshals traveling on flights.

    Liberty-depriving security measures are most often found when system designers failed to take security into account from the beginning. They’re Band-aids, and evidence of bad security planning. When security is designed into a system, it can work without forcing people to give up their freedoms (…)

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