Call me crazy,bigoted and tell me to add some more tin foil..idc its the internet afterall..
This is NUTS..
Two years after the attacks, federal officials formed the Flight 93 National Memorial Advisory Commission responsible for making design recommendations for a permanent memorial. A national design competition was held to create a public memorial in the Pennsylvania field where Flight 93 crashed. The winning design, "Crescent of Embrace," was selected out of a pool of 1,011 submissions on September 7, 2005. The site plan features a large crescent pathway with red maples and sugar maples planted along the outer arc. This design ran into opposition over funding, size, and appearance. Congressman Charles H. Taylor blocked $10 million in federal funds toward the project as he saw it as "unrealistic." Republican Congressional leaders later persuaded him to acquiesce to political pressure and began approv
Answer by Carpy at 12:36 PM on Aug. 27, 2010
Answer by NotPanicking at 9:30 AM on Aug. 27, 2010
Answer by fiatpax at 9:15 AM on Aug. 27, 2010
Answer by samurai_chica at 9:39 AM on Aug. 27, 2010
those who revere to it will likely see it as.. ________________________
Just an FYI...Muslims don't "revere" symbols. It is considered idolatry. And really, people are against crescents now? Maybe we'd better ban the Pillsbury Crescent rolls. After all, "real" Americans will see that they are covertly promoting terrorists. lol I think you are reading too much into this. It sounds like the project was over-sized and over-priced. Here is a link to the design winner's website...a professional design company. http://www.paulmurdocharchitects.com/
I couldn't find anything spooky about them. Maybe the drama is a bunch of fear mongering, hmmmm?
Answer by stacymomof2 at 10:07 AM on Aug. 27, 2010
Answer by catholicnomore at 10:22 AM on Aug. 27, 2010
Answer by stacymomof2 at 10:24 AM on Aug. 27, 2010
Answer by stacymomof2 at 10:34 AM on Aug. 27, 2010
Answer by NotPanicking at 9:32 AM on Aug. 27, 2010
Answer by stacymomof2 at 10:52 AM on Aug. 27, 2010