When President Franklin Delano Roosevelt declared December 7, 1941, as “a day which will live in infamy,” little did he or any other man or woman listening under the sound of his voice ever expect that the United States would face yet another aerial attack, similar to the one experienced in Pearl Harbor, six decades later. America had fought strong and hard through World War II to assert and defend its leadership on the world stage. This nation and its allies persevered in the face of insurmountable odds and unfathomable sacrifice. Thanks to this sacrifice, through the second half of the twentieth century, it was apparent that the United States was a world leader, a superpower, a force few other nations wished to reckon with. But then 2001 happened—or to be more specific, September 11, 2001, happened.
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