Air travel and border security changed forever a decade ago with the terrorist attacks in the U.S. on Sept. 11, 2001. For the 10th anniversary of 9/11, the CBC is exploring the long-term effects that are being felt by Canadians.
In Vancouver, we're going back to Vancouver International Airport, where 8,500 air passengers were stranded after their planes were diverted. We're speaking with B.C. residents who were in New York, New Yorkers who now live in B.C., and with Muslims who were targeted in the days and weeks following the attacks. We're also looking at the economic and political fallout after 9/11, as security spending was increased and border access became restricted.attacks. We're also looking at the economic and political reactions to 9/11, as security spending ramped up and border access became restricted.
What do you think is the biggest change that Canadians are living with 10 years into the post- 9/11 world?
Do you think we're living with less trust, less privacy and more surveillance?
Has our relationship with other countries been altered, and are we closer to or more estranged from our biggest trading partner, the U.S.?
Or is the biggest change inside each of us: Are we now living with more love, more sadness — or more fear?
The death of Osama bin Laden this year raised many questions. CBC News the fifth estate went to Pakistan in search of answers and created an innovative multimedia component that allows viewers an inside look into the raid that killed bin Laden, including exclusive interviews with key people, blue prints of bin Laden's compound and details about the equipment and people used to carry out the raid.
On the 10th anniversary of the attacks of 9/11, we want to hear your stories about where you were when it all happened, how it affected you and what your thoughts are today.
Let us know if you've got photos or video to share.
A decade later, CBC News revisits Sept. 11 with a special report