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AARON BROWN, CNN ANCHOR: It's hard to imagine that so much change could be brought in such a single moment, but we all know that that's what happened. And in six minutes, that moment will be upon us again a year later. Ground zero will be the place where it begins, because it is the place where it did begin at 8:46 on a sunny September morning, what we used to call in the Midwest Indian summer, an Indian summer morning. It is a moment that is remembered around the world.
Desmond Tutu, South Africa.
ARCHBISHOP DESMOND TUTU, NOBEL PEACE LAUREATE: September 11, 2001, that unforgettable day, forever etched into the consciousness and memory of all of us when an outrage of unspeakable horror and evil happened, an outrage that was universally roundly condemned, and rightly so, and stands condemned as (UNINTELLIGIBLE) forever.
On that day, the hearts of the world reached out in deep sympathy and condolence to you all who had lost loved ones, to all who were injured in New York, here in Washington, and in Pennsylvania, to you all in this nation so traumatized.
As one coming from outside the United States, may I speak on behalf of the rest of the world, that our hearts still go out in compassion and sympathy as you still wrestle with the consequences of those traumatic events of that day, that awful day, we are today commemorating.
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