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Frank Lowy -- Owner of Westfield America. In May 2001, Westfield paid $US127 million for a 99-year lease on the retail area beneath the New York World Trade Center. Lowy was a member of the Golani Brigade, and fought in the Israeli war of independence. Lowy steered clear of the WTC on 9/11.
Who was on board flight 11?
Lewin, an Israeli Jew, was confirmed to be a member of the special Israeli commando unit, the Sayeret Matkal, which specializes in "anti-hijack" takeovers and assassinations. Originally, Betty Ong pointed to his seat, 9B, as the one shooting people with a gu
Ladder 15: "Alright Tommy. It's imperative that you go down to the lobby command post and get some people up to 40. We got injured people up here on 70. If you make it to the lobby command post see if they can somehow get elevators past the 40th floor. We got people injured all the way up here."
Battalion Seven Aide: "Battaltion Seven Alpha to Seven."
Battalion Seven Chief: "Go Steve."
Battalion Seven Aide: "Yeah Chief, I'm on 55, I got to rest. I'll try to get up there as soon as possible."
Battalion Seven Chief: "Ten-four."
It was also designed to honor the memory of volunteer firefighter and Emergency Medical Technician Glenn J. Winuk, who on the morning of Sept. 11 ran out of the law firm where he worked at 195 Broadway and toward the burning buildings to help. He died when the South Tower collapsed, and his remains were found in the footprint of the building.
On September 11,2001, Richie responded on foot to the World Trade Center. He was in Manhattan on business for his job when the incident occurred. His employer ordered him back to the offices where he would be safe, however Richie knew in his heart where he belonged. A picture on pages 16-17 in Newsweek's Extra Edition of America Under Attack shows Richie aiding the injured.
Abe Avremel Zelmanowitz, an Orthodox Jew from Brooklyn, N.Y., has been buried in Jerusalem. He died Sept. 11, but his remains were identified only last week. Zelmanowitz worked on the 27th floor of 1 World Trade Center, the second tower to collapse, so he surely could have escaped. Instead he stayed behind to look out for a paraplegic colleague, Ed Beyea, urging Beyea's full-time nurse to save herself instead. Ha'aretz recounts a story Zelmanowitz told at his funeral: