Recently, the sixteenth anniversary of the events of 9/11 just transpired. Of course, 9/11 is famous for being one of the deadliest terror attacks in the history of the world.
On September 11, 2001, two planes crashed into the respective towers of the World Trade Center, resulting in their collapses. One plane crashed into the Pentagon in Washington D.C. and one crashed into a field in Shanksville, Pennsylvania.
Many people were killed and some people were involved in the rescue missions and goals for survival that the effects of 9/11 have managed to go long past just revised rules at the airport and developing proper security techniques for staving off the potential for further terrorism.
The effects of 9/11 exist every day in those who survived the attacks, those who witnessed them, and the first responders who ran towards them on that fateful day to whatever they could to help the victims.
Not only are the physical conditions of those involved severely weakened based on the toxic debris that was present in New York that day, but there are also many cases of victims and survivors who have experienced emotional and psychological trauma from that day and they have never been able to fully recover.