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AP
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In this Monday, Oct. 18, 2021 photo, Carol Black, a survivor of the Oct. 27, 2018, mass shooting at the Tree of Life synagogue, poses for a portrait at the Eradicate Hate Global Summit in Pittsburgh. Black's brother, Richard Gottfried, was killed along with 10 other people in the attack. (AP Photo/Rebecca Droke)

AP
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This photo from Oct. 16, 2021, shows the dormant landmark Tree of Life synagogue with the fencing showing artwork submitted by Pittsburgh area school students in Pittsburgh's Squirrel Hill neighborhood. Renowned architect Daniel Libeskind is among those working to transform the site to share space with the Holocaust Center of Pittsburgh. The goal to create a solemn memorial as well as a place of regular activity is underway as the date marking the third year since 11 people were killed in America's deadliest antisemitic attack on Oct. 27, 2018 approaches. (AP Photo/Keith Srakocic)

AP
  • Updated

FILE - In this Oct. 27, 2018 file photo, first responders surround the Tree of Life Synagogue, rear center, in Pittsburgh, where a shooter opened fire and 11 people were killed in America's deadliest antisemitic attack. As the three-year mark since the massacre at the Tree of Life synagogue approaches, survivors are planning now-familiar annual rituals of remembrance, the criminal case involving the suspect plods on and the massacre site is in line for restoration. (AP Photo/Gene J. Puskar, File)

AP
  • Updated

This photo from Oct. 16, 2021, shows an entrance to the the dormant landmark Tree of Life synagogue in Pittsburgh's Squirrel Hill neighborhood where 11 people were killed in America's deadliest antisemitic attack on Oct. 27, 2018. Renowned architect Daniel Libeskind is among those working to transform the site to share space with the Holocaust Center of Pittsburgh with the goal to create a solemn memorial as well as a place of regular activity is underway as the date marking the third year since the shootings approaches. (AP Photo/Keith Srakocic)

AP
  • Updated

In this Monday, Oct. 18, 2021 photo, Mark Nordenberg, left, gives Michele Rosenthal a hug as she prepares to give opening remarks at the Eradicate Hate Global Summit in Pittsburgh. Rosenthal's brothers, Cecil and David Rosenthal, were killed in the Oct. 27, 2018, mass shooting at the Tree of Life synagogue. Nordenberg was a co-chiar of the summit. (AP Photo/Rebecca Droke)

AP
  • Updated

In this Monday, Oct. 18, 2021 photo, Rabbi Hazzan Jeffrey Myers, right, gives the invocation on the first day of the Eradicate Hate Global Summit in Pittsburgh. Rabbi Myers is a survivor of the Oct. 27, 2018 mass shooting at the Tree of Life synagogue. Seated from left are Kathleen Blee, Lorrie Cranor, Michele Rosenthal and Laura Ellsworth, who also gave opening remarks at the summit. (AP Photo/Rebecca Droke)

AP
  • Updated

FILE - In this Oct. 27, 2018 file photo, armed police move through the streets of the Squirrel Hill neighborhood of Pittsburgh where a shooter opened fire and 11 people were killed in America's deadliest antisemitic attack at the Tree of Life Synagogue. As the three-year mark since the massacre at the Tree of Life synagogue approaches, survivors are planning now-familiar annual rituals of remembrance, the criminal case involving the suspect plods on and the massacre site is in line for restoration. (AP Photo/Keith Srakocic, File)

AP
  • Updated

This photo from Oct. 16, 2021, shows the dormant landmark Tree of Life synagogue in Pittsburgh's Squirrel Hill neighborhood. Renowned architect Daniel Libeskind is among those working to transform the site to share space with the Holocaust Center of Pittsburgh. The goal to create a solemn memorial as well as a place of regular activity is underway as the date marking the third year since 11 people were killed in America's deadliest antisemitic attack on Oct. 27, 2018 approaches. (AP Photo/Keith Srakocic)

AP
  • Updated

In this Monday, Oct. 18, 2021 photo, Rabbi Hazzan Jeffrey Myers, right, gives the invocation on the first day of the Eradicate Hate Global Summit in Pittsburgh. Rabbi Myers is a survivor of the Oct. 27, 2018 mass shooting at the Tree of Life synagogue. Seated from left are Kathleen Blee, Lorrie Cranor, Michele Rosenthal and Laura Ellsworth, who also gave opening remarks at the summit. (AP Photo/Rebecca Droke)

AP
  • Updated

In this Monday, Oct. 18, 2021 photo, Rabbi Hazzan Jeffrey Myers gives the invocation on the first day of the Eradicate Hate Global Summit in Pittsburgh. Rabbi Myers is a survivor of the Oct. 27, 2018 mass shooting at the Tree of Life synagogue. (AP Photo/Rebecca Droke)