Skip to main content
You have permission to edit this article.
Edit
EDITORIAL: In memoriam...

EDITORIAL: In memoriam...

  • 0
{{featured_button_text}}
PHOTO: 911 Pentagon

{span}Rescue worker survey damage at the Pentagon on Sept. 11, 2001. {/span}

ON this solemn anniversary of the terror attacks in New York City and the Pentagon on September 11, 2001, we pause once again to remember the 22 people with ties to the Fredericksburg region who perished that day:

Allen Boyle, 30, then living in Spotsylvania;

Jamie Lynn Fallon, 23, of Woodbridge;

Amelia Fields, 46, of Dumfries;

Brenda Gibson, 59, of Spotsylvania;

Robert J. Hymel, 55, of Woodbridge;

Major Lacey B. Ivory, 42, of Woodbridge;

Judith Jones, 53, of Woodbridge;

Jennifer Lewis, 37, and Kenneth Lewis, 49, of Culpeper;

Teri Martin, 45, of Stafford;

Molly McKenzie, 38, of Montclair;

Diane Padro, 55, of Woodbridge;

Rhonda Rasmussen, 44, of Woodbridge;

Martha Reszke, 56, of Aquia Harbour;

Judy Rowlett, 44, of Woodbridge;

Edward Rowenhorst, 32, of Woodbridge;

Marian Serva, 47, of Stafford;

Don Simmons, 58, of Dumfries;

Cheryle Sincock, 53, of Dale City;

Sandra White, 44, of Montclair;

Seth Morris, 35, whose parents lived in King George; and

Jeff Simpson, 38, of Lake Ridge.

You will never be forgotten. Requiesce in pace.

Catch the latest in Opinion

* I understand and agree that registration on or use of this site constitutes agreement to its user agreement and privacy policy.

Related to this story

Most Popular

We have it pretty good here in America, if we could stop to appreciate it, as human trafficking and destruction from endless wars abound in the rest of the world, with millions of people living in squalid refugee camps with no other place to go. Whether we think our country is perfect—or not—we should be willing to work together to make our messed-up world a little bit better instead of tearing it down.

Police officers are not the only public employees who are shielded from civil lawsuits and financial judgments for bad behavior. Getting rid of qualified immunity—but just for cops—is clearly discriminatory. Education Week pointed out that “any major changes to that doctrine would also likely affect another group of government workers: public school educators,” who would then also be subject to threats of litigation and frivolous lawsuits as well.

Get up-to-the-minute news sent straight to your device.

Topics

Breaking News

News Alert