The 9/11 Commission Report detailed facts relating to how the attacks of September 11, 2001, happened and how future such terrorist threats could be better anticipated and deterred. (John McDonnell TWP/JOHN MCDONNELL TWP)

The result of this work was the 9/11 Commission Report, a 585-page document released in 2004 outlining their research and recommendations. The report’s findings related to both the nature of the terrorist threat and the failures of U.S. government institutions to adequately understand and deter such an attack.

The report, which “look[ed] backward in order to look forward”, also highlighted numerous lessons learned from September 11 — among them the gaps as well as overlaps between federal agencies that hindered effective information management and sharing. The ten commissioners made several recommendations for how to reorganize government (from departments and agencies to Congress itself) to better address these challenges.

You can look through the full 9/11 Commission Report here:

911gov- 9-11 Commission Report

You can also view a roundtable, convened by The Washington Post’s On Leadership section, that features op-eds by six of the ten 9/11 commissioners. We asked the following commissioners to reflect on whether America — ten years after the September 11 attacks — has learned the leadership lessons outlined by their 9/11 Commission Report:

* Former Governor Thomas Kean & former Congressman Lee Hamilton

* Former White House Counsel Fred F. Fielding

* Former Senator Slade Gorton

* Former Secretary of the Navy John Lehman

* Former U.S. Ambassador and Congressman Tim Roemer

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