Top Television and Internet Commentators Discussing the Events of 9/11
- by Team
On Friday, September 11, 2001, the United States of America was attacked on New York City’s Times Square. A group of terrorists led by Osama bin Laden detonated a fertilizer bomb, killing nearly 3,000 Americans, and the New York City Police Department responded to the tragedy. Since then, the world has been in a constant state of surprise with its response. A new generation of television and Internet commentators have been constantly coming up with fresh programming and innovative ways to discuss the events of 9/11. Here are some of their finest moments.
On the heels of 9/11, Fox News Channel launched a two hour special on the terrorist attacks with an all American lineup of anchors and commentators discussing the event. From interviews with the former President of the New York City Police Department, to President Bush and the First Lady of the USA, to President Johnson of the NYPD, to Secretary of the NYPD, Peter Berger, to the current Police Commissioner of New York, Robert O’Neill, the show explored the aftermath of 9/11, including such topics as the tragic deaths of the three policemen, the recovery of the dead and the wounded from the terrorist attacks. Also featured in the special were regular Fox News Channel hosts as well as a variety of guest analysts including, Jeff Clark of Entertainment Tonight, Charles Gibson of USA Today, and Frank Rich, who covered the 9/11 attacks from inside the Pentagon. The special ran through September 23, 2002. The special was the second hosted by Fox News since the second World Trade Center Bombing on September 7, 2001. On September 15, 2002, Fox News Channel introduced an American Network featuring the same panel discussions of the events of 9/11 and New York City, as well as highlights of the 9/11 Commission Report. The new show was presented by former Fox News anchor Laura Ingraham, John Roberts of MSNBC, and Larry King. On September 27, 2002, America’s Network launched a second hour special on the events of 9/11, as well as discussions of the 9/11 Commission Report. The show began broadcasting from New York City, and focused on the recovery from the September 11, 2001, attacks, as well as the aftermath of those events since the 9/11 commission report was released.
ESPN Special Programming and Content Recognizes 20th anniversary September 11
ESPN recognizes the 20th anniversary of the September 11 terrorist attacks by hosting three special events on Saturday, September 11. ESPN, ESPN+ and ESPN Radio will commemorate the legacy of the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks in a series of programming and content announcements, each designed to honor the lives lost on that tragic day. Additional programming and content will occur over the course of the day, culminating with the 10th annual ESPN Specials on Saturday, September 11.
ESPN and Fox Sports will stream live coverage of events leading up to the 10th annual ESPN Special on Saturday, September 11 at 8:00 PM ET/7:00 PM CT, coinciding with the day’s 10th anniversary commemoration of the attacks and the 10th anniversary of ESPN’s rebranding to ESPN+. The 9:00 PM ET/6:00 PM BST ESPN special will feature the 10th Anniversary of the September 11, 2001 Terrorist Attacks on the 10th Anniversary of ESPN’s rebranding to ESPN+ on Saturday, September 11.
All events will also be available on ESPN+ and ESPN Radio through the day’s 12:00 Noon ET/10:00 AM BST press conference and following the noon ET/10:00 AM EDT programming and content announcement for a live stream of the show on the respective networks.
The 10th anniversary special will air from 9:00 PM ET/6:00 PM BST on Saturday, September 11 at 8:00 PM ET/7:00 PM BST, a time corresponding to the day’s anniversary commemoration of the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks and the anniversary of the launch of ESPN’s rebranding to ESPN+.
In the wake of the tragic day, the studio will be transformed into a world where zombies are a threat to humanity.
Sunday NFL Countdown: The New York Jets and Arizona State Head Coach Herm Edwards.
After the official press conference, the two teams then boarded the plane for the trip to Phoenix for the team’s first Arizona State game of the season, against the Arizona Wildcats.
1) Herm Edwards is one of the best head coaches in all of college football. He was the head coach at Tennessee for nine seasons before he joined the Jets in 2008. A lot of his years were spent during the 1990’s and 2000’s. He also ran an offensive school at Tennessee. Now he is running a defensive school in the NFL and he will take his job very seriously. The Jets have one of the best backfields in the league with the likes of Darrel Williams, Anthony Allen, Eric Wood, and Antonio Allen. They have the most productive receivers in the league with Eric Decker, Darrel Williams, and Antonio Gates. They have the most productive running backs in the league with Matt Forte and Mark Sanchez, who both have 1,000 yard seasons in 2011. The Jets will need to focus on pass protection after losing Darrel Williams for the season with a knee injury. Edwards knows the defense very well already after he took over the program this season. They will also need to focus on their running game, which will be one of the reasons for the Arizona State game. They have a great running back tandem in Ahmad Bradshaw, Mike Goodson, and Matt Forte.
2) Herm Edwards is going to work in the offensive backfield quite a bit with Darrel Williams being the key guy. Williams will lead the way for the Jets. Williams averaged 5. 8 yards after the catch per catch with a 1. 5 yards per attempt average. Williams’ pass catching ability was so good that he was able to catch 77% of his targets. Williams has a very good balance of size, speed, and athleticism. He has a great feel for the game and is very physical at the catch point.
Mark Bingham and the Army-Navy game
The game of football is as old as the history of man and it has never ceased to interest. At the beginning of the nineteenth century there were only 12 colleges in the United States and they were playing each other in an annual game. In 1876 there were over twenty colleges then, with a college football championship game being played at Stanford. At the end of the nineteenth century there were over 40 colleges, and by 1905 there were almost 100 and with the introduction of the Big Six Conference the game of the collegiate team at the collegiate level became more competitive.
Today, there are over 100 colleges which compete in the NCAA Division I Football Bowl Games and the game of football is the focal point of the college football season. There are over 100 schools and teams competing in the NCAA Men’s Division I Football Championship and the game of football is the focal point of the college football season. In addition, there are over 200 colleges of the United States which have athletic programs competing in the Men’s NCAA Division I Football Bowls. This game is a major source of revenue for the majority of colleges on the west coast and a major source of revenue and publicity for the majority of schools on the east coast.
This paper is primarily a commentary on the game between the University of Texas and the University of Texas at Austin. This is the first edition of my article entitled “The Big Six.
The beginning of the Big Six began with the merger of the University of Texas at Austin with the University of Texas at El Paso, thus forming the University of Texas-El Paso or UTexas at El Paso.
The University of Texas at Austin at the time formed the Big Eight Conference. The Big Eight Conference was first proposed in the spring of 1866 and then approved as a conference in 1869. By 1893 the Big Eight had become the Big Six Conference.
In the period from 1860-1914, the Big Six was formed with the following members by time frame: the University of Texas at Austin and the University of Texas at El Paso.
The University of Texas at El Paso at the time created two football programs, one under the El Paso Vines Football Club and one under the UTEP Football Club.
Tips of the Day in Programming
I just recently came across this post written by David Maziarka, another experienced C++ programmer, who took an approach to optimize his coding for speed and performance.
Libraries, compilers, operating systems, compilers, languages.
This article is the second in my continuing series of articles where I’ll write about various techniques and practices that go into optimizing your C++ code.
A brief review of some of the common things you can do to optimize your code, as well as tips on optimizing for speed, memory, and type safety.
The following code snippet illustrates optimization for speed.
// A simple class which can access and manipulate any type. // This class should only be used to simulate specific types like // int, double, string. // This class is a minimal implementation of a pointer type.
With this class, we can access and manipulate any type.
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