TERROR

Sept. 11 families seek answers in secret pages

  • FILE- In this Aug. 11, 2011, file photo, Lorie Van Auken poses for The Associated Press in her East New Brunswick, N.J. home. Fifteen years after Van Auken lost her husband, Kenneth Warren Van Auken, in the Sept. 11 attacks,  Van Auken thinks she still hasn't been told the whole truth about 9/11. She wants to know what's in 28 classified pages locked away in a basement room in the U.S. Capitol which describe investigative leads about "specific sources of foreign support" for the terrorists. (AP Photo/Julio Cortez, File)

    FILE- In this Aug. 11, 2011, file photo, Lorie Van Auken poses for The Associated Press in her East New Brunswick, N.J. home. Fifteen years after Van Auken lost her husband, Kenneth Warren Van Auken, in the Sept. 11 attacks, Van Auken thinks she still hasn't been told the whole truth about 9/11. She wants to know what's in 28 classified pages locked away in a basement room in the U.S. Capitol which describe investigative leads about "specific sources of foreign support" for the terrorists. (AP Photo/Julio Cortez, File)  (The Associated Press)

  • FILE- In this Sept. 11, 2009, file photo, Foster Goodrich hugs his father Donald Goodrich prior to a dove release at a Sept. 11 Memorial Service held in Bennington, Vt. Donald Goodrich, who lost his son in the attacks, would like to see the 28 classified pages on the September 11 terrorist attacks released by the government: though he accepts that the government may have a plausible, security-related argument for withholding them. (AP Photo/Jason R. Henske, File)

    FILE- In this Sept. 11, 2009, file photo, Foster Goodrich hugs his father Donald Goodrich prior to a dove release at a Sept. 11 Memorial Service held in Bennington, Vt. Donald Goodrich, who lost his son in the attacks, would like to see the 28 classified pages on the September 11 terrorist attacks released by the government: though he accepts that the government may have a plausible, security-related argument for withholding them. (AP Photo/Jason R. Henske, File)  (The Associated Press)

  • FILE- In this Aug. 11, 2011, file photo, Lorie Van Auken poses for The Associated Press in her East New Brunswick, N.J. home. Fifteen years after Van Auken lost her husband, Kenneth Warren Van Auken, in the Sept. 11 attacks,  Van Auken thinks she still hasn't been told the whole truth about 9/11. She wants to know what's in 28 classified pages locked away in a basement room in the U.S. Capitol which describe investigative leads about "specific sources of foreign support" for the terrorists. (AP Photo/Julio Cortez, File)

    FILE- In this Aug. 11, 2011, file photo, Lorie Van Auken poses for The Associated Press in her East New Brunswick, N.J. home. Fifteen years after Van Auken lost her husband, Kenneth Warren Van Auken, in the Sept. 11 attacks, Van Auken thinks she still hasn't been told the whole truth about 9/11. She wants to know what's in 28 classified pages locked away in a basement room in the U.S. Capitol which describe investigative leads about "specific sources of foreign support" for the terrorists. (AP Photo/Julio Cortez, File)  (The Associated Press)

Fifteen years after 9/11, some victims' families feel they still haven't been told the whole truth about who was responsible.

They want to know what's in 28 classified pages that describe investigative leads about "specific sources of foreign support" for the terrorists. Lawmakers who have read the document say it sheds light on possible Saudi connections.

Lorie Van Auken lost her husband. She says the families "want to stop guessing."

They soon may. President Barack Obama has hinted that at least portions of the document may be released shortly.

Some 9/11 families expect the pages' contents will help their effort to sue the Saudi Arabian government.

Several U.S. investigations found no reliable evidence that the Saudi government or senior officials knowingly supported the terrorists. The kingdom vociferously denies it.