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Firefighters from New Zealand performed a powerful haka in Auckland on Wednesday to honor the first responders to the 9/11 terrorist attacks

Powerful moment New Zealand firefighters honor 9/11 first aid workers with a moving haka on the 18th anniversary of the terrorist attack that claimed 2,977 lives

  • Firefighters in New Zealand carried out a haka in honor of victims of 9/11 attacks
  • The firefighters carried out the Maori tradition in their service uniforms
  • During the same event on Wednesday, 200 firefighters climbed Sky Tower
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New Zealand firefighters performed a powerful haka on Wednesday in honor of 9/11 first aid.

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The group was filmed in their service uniforms in two rows while they performed the Maori tradition.

A crowd of dignitaries and other firefighters dressed in their operational equipment and watched.

Firefighters from New Zealand performed a powerful haka in Auckland on Wednesday to honor the first responders to the 9/11 terrorist attacks

Firefighters from New Zealand performed a powerful haka in Auckland on Wednesday to honor the first responders to the 9/11 terrorist attacks

More than 200 firefighters climbed the Sky Tower of Auckland as a tribute to those who died in the World Trade Center attacks.

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Three leaders of the New York fire brigade also attended the event.

Meanwhile, Americans commemorated 9/11 with solemn ceremonies and vows Wednesday at 18 years & never to be forgotten. after the deadliest terrorist attack on American territory.

The relatives of the victims gathered at zero, where the observation began with a moment of silence and the ringing of bells at 8:46 am & # 39; the exact time when a hijacked aircraft entered the north tower of the World Trade Center struck.

& # 39; As long as the city gives us this moment, I will stay here, & # 39; said Margie Miller, who lost her husband, Joel, during the ceremony that she attends every year. & # 39; I want people to remember. & # 39;

After so many years of birthdays, she got to know the relatives of other victims and appreciated being with them.

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"There is a smile between the tears that say that we have not done this journey alone, that we were here for each other," she said.

In images of the haka, the firefighters in their service uniforms can be seen in two rows while carrying out the Maori tradition

In images of the haka, the firefighters in their service uniforms can be seen in two rows while carrying out the Maori tradition

In images of the haka, the firefighters in their service uniforms can be seen in two rows while carrying out the Maori tradition

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