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United Airlines Flight 93 From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to navigationJump to search "Flight 93" and "United 93" redirect here. For the 2006 film based on the flight, see United 93 (film). For the related made-for-TV movie, see Flight 93 (TV movie). For other uses, see Flight 93 (disambiguation). United Airlines Flight 93 UA93 path.svg UA 93's flight path from Newark, New Jersey, to Stonycreek Township, Pennsylvania Suicide hijacking Date Tuesday, September 11, 2001 Summary Terrorist suicide hijacking Site Field near the Diamond T. Mine, a coal strip mine in Stonycreek Township, Somerset County, Pennsylvania, U.S. 40°03′02.8″N 78°54′17.3″WCoordinates: 40°03′02.8″N 78°54′17.3″W Aircraft Aircraft type Boeing 757-222 Operator United Airlines IATA flight No. UA93 ICAO flight No. UAL93 Call sign UNITED 93 Registration N591UA Flight origin Newark In t'l Airport (now Newark Liberty Int'l Airport) Destination San Francisco Int'l Airport Occupants 44 (including 4 hijackers) Passengers 37 (including 4 hijackers) Crew 7 Fatalities 44 (including 4 hijackers) Survivors 0 United Airlines Flight 93 was a domestic scheduled passenger flight that was hijacked by four al-Qaeda terrorists on board, as part of the September 11 attacks. It crashed into a field in Somerset County, Pennsylvania, following an attempt by the passengers and crew to regain control of the plane. All 44 people on board were killed, including the four hijackers. The aircraft involved, a Boeing 757-222, was flying United Airlines' daily scheduled morning flight from Newark International Airport in New Jersey to San Francisco International Airport in California. The hijackers stormed the aircraft's cockpit 46 minutes after takeoff. The captain and first officer struggled with the hijackers, which was transmitted to Air Traffic Control. Ziad Jarrah, w ho had trained as a pilot, took control of the aircraft and diverted it back toward the east coast, in the direction of Washington, D.C., the U.S. capital. Khalid Sheikh Mohammed and Ramzi bin al-Shibh, considered principal instigators of the attacks, have claimed that the intended target was the U.S. Capitol Building. After the hijackers took control of the plane, the pilots may have taken measures such as de-activating the autopilot in order to hinder the hijackers. Several passengers and flight attendants learned from phone calls that suicide attacks had already been made by hijacked airliners on the World Trade Center in New York City and the Pentagon in Arlington County, Virginia. Rather than cede control of the plane, many of the passengers then attempted to retake the plane from the hijackers. During the struggle, the hijackers deliberately crashed the plane into a field near a reclaimed strip mine in Stonycreek Township, near Indian Lake and Shanksville, about 65 miles (105 km) southeast of Pittsburgh and 130 miles (210 km) northwest of Washington, D.C. A few people witnessed the impact from the ground, and news agencies began reporting the event within an hour. Of the four aircraft hijacked on September 11 – the others were American Airlines Flight 11, United Airlines Flight 175, and American Airlines Flight 77 – United Airlines Flight 93 was the only aircraft that did not reach its hijackers' intended target. A temporary memorial was built near the crash site soon after the attacks. Construction of a permanent Flight 93 National Memorial was dedicated on September 10, 2011, and a concrete and glass visitor center (situated on a hill overlooking the site) was opened exactly four years later.