Below are urls to editorials in support of the passage of the James Zadroga 9/11 Health and Compensation Reauthorization.
Honor these heroes
NY Daily News, October 12, 2014
The memories of Ground Zero first responders demand action by Congress
Extend U.S. law that protects heroes of Sept. 11 (editorial)
Staten Island Advance, September 28, 2014
Not for years to come will the death toll stop mounting from the Sept. 11 terror attacks.
A legacy for three heroes
NY Daily News, September 26, 2014
The continuing toll of 9/11-related illness and death demands attention from Washington
Never Forget: Reauthorize 9/11 responders’ care
Bucks County Courier Times, September 11, 2014
On the National Law Enforcement Officers Memorial wall in Washington, D.C., are inscribed 20,267 names — and is one of the few memorials that names are added to each year.
The duty to remember
NY Daily News, September 11, 2014
Thirteen years ago, mass murder came from the sky as Islamist radicals turned those four airliners into missiles aimed at the heart of America.
Reauthorize Zadroga 9/11 Health Act
Western Queens Gazette, September 10, 2014
As the 13th anniversary of the 9/11 attacks approaches on Thursday, a bipartisan group of local Washington representatives with broad support has proposed the reauthorization of the James Zadroga 9/11 Health and Compensation Act, which has already helped to ensure proper monitoring and treatment for thousands of people that got sick working during the Ground Zero cleanup and recovery.
Caring for Heroes
New York Observer, September 9, 2014
Thirteen years after 9/11, the Fire Department of New York continues to add names to its roster of the fallen from that terrible day.
September 11 casualty toll is still mounting (editorial)
SILive.com, September 9, 2014
Thursday’s 13th anniversary of the Sept. 11, 2001, terror attacks should focus not only on those who died at the World Trade Center, but also on the victims who are still dying.
Ground Zero death count is still rising
Concord Monitor, August 4, 2014
In the days following the attacks of Sept. 11, 2001, the death toll changed with each passing hour. Thirteen years later, it’s still growing. It will continue to do so.