"Act of war." "Bastards!" These were just a few of the simple, powerful statements made on newspaper front pages across the U.S. and beyond on Sept. 12, 2001, just one day after terrorists attacked the Twin Towers and the Pentagon in the nation's deadliest terror attack. Scroll through to see some of the unforgettable front pages printed in the aftermath of the attacks.
"U.S. Attacked," the New York Times stated in its Sept. 12, 2001, front page.
The Boston Globe called Sept. 11 a "New day of infamy" on its Sept. 12, 2001, cover.
Detroit Free Press called Sept. 11, 2001, "America's Darkest Day" on its Sept. 12 front page.
Il Gazzettino, published in Venetia, Italy, showed the Statue of Liberty in the foreground of a smoke-filled skyline on its Sept. 12, 2001, front page.
The New York Post's Sept. 12, 2001, cover said, "Act of War."
The Dallas Morning News declared "War at home" on its Sept. 12, 2001, front page.
The front page of Toronto's The Globe and Mail read "A day of infamy" on Sept. 12, 2001.
"Outrage," declared the front page of the Atlanta Journal-Constitution on Sept. 12, 2001.
"Acts Of Mass Murder" read Newsday's cover on Sept. 12, 2001.
Dagens Nyheter, published in Stockholm, Sweden, showed the destruction of the Twin Towers on its front page on Sept. 12, 2001.
The International Herald Tribune, published in Paris, France, read, "Hijacked Jets Hit Trade Towers in N.Y. and Plow Into Pentagon" on its Sept. 12, 2001, front page.
"It's War," the New York Daily News said on its Sept. 12, 2001, cover.
"War on America," London's The Daily Telegraph said on its front page on Sept. 12, 2001.
Dong-A Ilbo in Seoul, South Korea, showed the rubble from the Sept. 11 terror attacks on its Sept. 12, 2001, front page.
"Bastards!" declared the San Francisco Examiner on Sept. 12, 2001.
"'Our nation saw evil,'" the Chicago Tribune's front page read on Sept. 12, 2001, accompanied by a photo of the Sept. 11 wreckage.
Maariv, published in Tel Aviv, Israel, showed the immediate aftermath of the attacks on the Twin Towers in its Sept. 12, 2001, edition.