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On 9/11, Stephen Feuerman saw the World Trade center aflame through the window of his Empire State Building office and watched, transfixed, as a second fireball burst from the twin towers.The Sept. 11, 2001, terror attacks prompted the Feuermans and an uncounted number of others to move quietly away from their lives near the hijacked-plane strikes that killed nearly 3,000 people in New York, the Pentagon and a Pennsylvania field.Some placed a new importance on living near family.A WAKE-UP CALL'About 30 weeks a year, Scott Dacey drives from his home near New Bern, North Carolina, to Washington for a few days. The 563-kilometer trips are a price the federal lobbyist pays for peace of mind after Sept. 11 . He and his wife, Jennifer, once expected to stay in the Washington area for years. The couple's 2002 move meant extra costs, including a Washington apartment.Two months after the terror attacks, American Airlines Flight 587 crashed near the Koveleskis' home, killing 265 .
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