- Häftad (Paperback / softback)
- Antal sidor
- Fordham University Press
- Hilburn, Anne (contributions)/Arad, Michael (contributions)/Crane, Michael (contributions)/Davis, Brian (contributions)/Durosky, Ariel (contributions)/Flynn, Kimberly (contributions)/Groner, Norman (contributions)/Helpman, Lait (contributions)/Hilburn, Anne (contributions)/Arad, Michael (contributio
- 36 black and white illustrations
- 226 x 150 x 23 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 363 g
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The Human Past
New York After 9/11269
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An estimated 2 billion people around the world watched the catastrophic destruction of the World Trade Center. The enormity of the moment was immediately understood and quickly took on global proportions. What has been less obvious is the effect on the locus of the attacks, New York City, not as a seat of political or economic power, but as a community; not in the days and weeks afterward, but over months and years. New York after 9/11 offers insightful and critical observations about the processes set in motion by September 11, 2001 in New York, and holds important lessons for the future. This interdisciplinary collection brings together experts from diverse fields to discuss the long-term recovery of New York City after 9/11. Susan Opotow and Zachary Baron Shemtob invited experts in architecture and design, medicine, health, community advocacy, psychology, public safety, human rights, law, and mental health to look back on the aftereffects of that tragic day in key spheres of life in New York City. With a focus on the themes of space and memory, public health and public safety, trauma and conflict, and politics and social change, this comprehensive account of how 9/11 changed New York sets out to answer three questions: What were the key conflicts that erupted in New York City in 9/11's wake? What clashing interests were involved and how did they change over time? And what was the role of these conflicts in the transition from trauma to recovery for New York City as a whole? Contributors discuss a variety of issues that emerged in this tragedy's wake, some immediately and others in the years that followed, including: PTSD among first responders; conflicts and design challenges of rebuilding the World Trade Center site, the memorial, and the museum; surveillance of Muslim communities; power struggles among public safety agencies; the development of technologies for faster building evacuations; and the emergence of chronic illnesses and fatalities among first responders and people who lived, worked, and attended school in the vicinity of the 9/11 site. A chapter on two Ground Zeros -in Hiroshima and New York - compares and historicizes the challenges of memorialization and recovery. Each chapter offers a nuanced, vivid, and behind-the-scenes account of issues as they unfolded over time and across various contexts, dispelling simplistic narratives of this extended and complicated period. Illuminating a city's multifaceted response in the wake of a catastrophic and traumatic attack, New York after 9/11 illustrates recovery as a process that is complex, multivalent, and ongoing.
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Susan Clayton, Susan Opotow
The often impassioned nature of environmental conflicts can be attributed to the fact that they are bound up with our sense of personal and social identity. Environmental identity-how we orient ourselves to the natural world-leads us to personaliz...
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New York after 9/11 elucidates the ways that professionals and practitioners in New York City have responded, on the ground, to the traumatic events of September 11 in the years since. This useful anthology offers perspectives from security and safety experts to mental and public health professionals to architects to community advocates, providing texture and complexity to the story of how 9/11 changed the city within the long shadow of its aftermath.---Marita Sturken, Tourists of History: Memory, Kitsch, and Consumerism from Oklahoma City to Ground Zero Vulnerable as we are to daily newsflashes on breaking crises of all kinds, what a profound relief not just to have the great story of New York After 9/ll but to find it rendered in Opotow and Shemtob's book with such extraordinary insight, complexity, balance, critical awareness, authority, and vision. Analyzing how New York responded to 9/11, the book's contributors from a variety of disciplines and vantage points illuminate the complex interactions and challenges involved in bringing a vast metropolis to recovery. Our magnificent city was struck at the heart; the long and short of its way back is a story-of cooperation and conflict, errors and redress, resilience and resourcefulness- that we've been needing to know, not just to heal from the collective trauma, but to evaluate best practices in responding to future dangers and disasters. ---Jane Mushabac, A Short and Remarkable History of New York City
Susan Opotow (Edited By) Susan Opotow is a Professor at the City University of New York, where she is a core faculty member of sociology at John Jay College and psychology at the Graduate Center. Zachary Baron Shemtob (Edited By) Zachary Baron Shemtob is a practicing lawyer and former Assistant Professor of Criminology and Criminal Justice at Central Connecticut State University.
Introduction, 1 Susan Opotow and Zachary Baron Shemtob Conflict and Change: New York City's Rebirth after 9/11, 14 Zachary Baron Shemtob, Patrick Sweeney, and Susan Opotow Mirrored Reflections: (Re)Constructing Memory and Identity in Hiroshima and New York City, 41 Hirofumi Minami and Brian R. Davis Memory Foundations, 67 Daniel Libeskind Building the 9/11 Memorial, 86 Michael Arad Urban Security in New York City after 9/11: Risk and Realities, 106 Charles R. Jennings Managing Fire Emergencies in Tall Buildings: Design Innovations in the Wake of 9/11, 128 Norman Groner Health Impacts of 9/11, 145 Michael Crane, Kimberly Flynn, Roberto Lucchini, Guille Mejia, Jacqueline Moline, David Prezant, Joan Reibman, and Micki Siegel de Hernandez, with Cristina Onea and Susan Opotow Posttraumatic Stress Disorder Following 9/11: What We Know Now, 180 Ari Lowell, Ariel Durosky, Anne Hilburn, Liat Helpman, Xi Zhu, and Yuval Neria Living in Houses Without Walls: Muslim Youth in New York City in the Aftermath of 9/11, 206 Diala Shamas Memory, Site, and Object: The September 11 Memorial Museum, 230 Susan Opotow and Karyna Pryiomka Acknowledgments, 253 List of Contributors, 255 Index, 263