The 9/11 Memorial & Museum is dedicated to deepening our audience’s understanding of 9/11’s continuing impact in America and around the world through film screenings, moderated conversations and performances. If you can't make it to the Museum, join us live at www.911memorial.org/live.
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Registration for each public program will open three weeks prior to the event. Tickets to programs are free, but reservations are required.
Sixteen years after 9/11, technology has revolutionized America’s ability to surveil, track and eliminate terrorists. Brett Velicovich discusses the complexity of drone operations in his new book, “Drone Warrior,” and shares his experience as a former special operations member who was at the center of the U.S. military’s first foray into drone warfare. A book sale and signing will follow the program.
Tuesday, October 17, 7:00 p.m.
What Russia Wants
Russia’s interference in the 2016 U.S. presidential election and its increasingly assertive foreign policy in Syria and Afghanistan directly challenge American influence. Stephen Sestanovich – Columbia University professor, senior fellow at the Council on Foreign Relations and former State Department ambassador at large – unpacks the latest news on Russia and its impact on America’s post-9/11 foreign policy.
Wednesday, November 1, 7:00 p.m.
My Journey Behind the Lines of Jihad
The Washington Post correspondent Souad Mekhennet chronicles her journey as a Muslim reporter traveling across the Middle East and Europe to interview individuals in the inner circles of al-Qaeda, the Taliban and ISIS. Unafraid to travel behind enemy lines, Mekhennet reflects in her memoir “I Was Told to Come Alone: My Journey Behind the Lines of Jihad” on her encounters with some of the most notorious jihadists and how the terrorist threat in Europe has evolved in recent years. A book sale and signing will follow the program.
Monday, November 13, 7:00 p.m.
Deciphering Jihadi Culture
Thomas Hegghammer, senior research fellow at the Norwegian Defence Research Establishment, and Cole Bunzel, scholar of jihadi ideology at Princeton University, examine how terrorist groups like ISIS construct shared values among their supporters.
Thursday, November 30, 7:00 p.m.
General Michael Hayden on the War on Terror
Retired U.S. Air Force Gen. Michael Hayden was director of the National Security Agency on 9/11 and, from 2006 to 2008, served as the director of the Central Intelligence Agency – the first person in history to have led both agencies. Hayden will discuss the current state of the War on Terror, cybersecurity and Russian interference.
Wednesday, December 6, 7:00 p.m.
Why Yemen Matters
Dr. Sheila Carapico, professor of political science and international studies at the University of Richmond, reflects on the long crisis in Yemen and examines the regional and global impact of U.S. support for the Saudi-led coalition against Houthi rebels and the deposed Yemeni president Ali Salih.
Monday, December 11, 7:00 p.m.
The 2017–18 public program season at the 9/11 Memorial Museum has been made possible in part by the David Berg Foundation.