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Last steel beam hoisted to top of Four World Trade Center building [PHOTOS]

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Vince Coglianese
Executive Editor
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      Vince Coglianese

      Vince Coglianese is the executive editor of The Daily Caller.

      His reporting has received wide coverage, including in the pages of The New York Times, the Wall Street Journal, The Washington Post and The Drudge Report, among others. Vince has appeared as a guest on the Fox News Channel, CNN and CNBC, as well as other cable news networks. Additionally, Vince has been a guest on "The Sean Hannity Radio Show," Sirius XM''s "The Press Pool with Julie Mason," "The Schnitt Show" and Glenn Beck's TheBlaze TV.

      Prior to joining TheDC, Vince was the Web Editor for CarolinaCoastOnline.com, and a radio talk show host for The Talk Station (WTKF/WJNC) in Morehead City, N.C.

The final steel beam was ceremonially lifted to the top of Four World Trade Center — no, not its much bigger sibling, One World Trade Center — in New York City Monday morning. Take a look at some of the dramatic photos from the emotional send-off:

NEW YORK, NY – JUNE 25: One World Trade Center (left) is viewed from Three World Tade Center on June 25, 2012 in New York City. A ceremony was held at Four World Trade Center as the last steel beam was hoisted 977 feet to the top of the building. The trapezoidal glass and steel office building, which is designed as an architectural backdrop to the September 11 Memorial, is scheduled to open in 2013.  (Photo by Spencer Platt/Getty Images)
NEW YORK, NY – JUNE 25:  Following a ceremony, the last steel beam, signed by members of the crews that helped build the tower, is hoisted 977 feet to the top of Four World Trade Center on June 25, 2012 in New York City. The trapezoidal glass and steel office building, which is designed as an architectural backdrop to the September 11 Memorial, is scheduled to open in 2013.  (Photo by Spencer Platt/Getty Images)
NEW YORK, NY – JUNE 25: Construction workers sign the last steel beam before it is hoisted 977 feet to the top of Four World Trade Center on June 25, 2012 in New York City. The trapezoidal glass and steel office building, which is designed as an architectural backdrop to the September 11 Memorial, is scheduled to open in 2013.  (Photo by Spencer Platt/Getty Images)
NEW YORK, NY – JUNE 25: Construction worker Ken Apple signs the last steel beam, along with other members of the crews that helped build the tower, before it is hoisted 977 feet to the top of Four World Trade Center on June 25, 2012 in New York City. The trapezoidal glass and steel office building, which is designed as an architectural backdrop to the September 11 Memorial, is scheduled to open in 2013.  (Photo by Spencer Platt/Getty Images)
NEW YORK, NY – JUNE 25:  Construction workers Danny Conca (L) and Brian Shelly hold an American Flag attached to the last steel beam, signed by members of the crews that helped build the tower, as it is hoisted 977 feet to the top of Four World Trade Center on June 25, 2012 in New York City. The trapezoidal glass and steel office building, which is designed as an architectural backdrop to the September 11 Memorial, is scheduled to open in 2013.  (Photo by Spencer Platt/Getty Images)
NEW YORK, NY – JUNE 25: Developer Larry Silverstein (yellow tie) and Assembly Speaker Sheldon Silver (C) watch as the last steel beam, signed by members of the crews that helped build the tower, is hoisted 977 feet to the top of Four World Trade Center on June 25, 2012 in New York City. The trapezoidal glass and steel office building, which is designed as an architectural backdrop to the September 11 Memorial, is scheduled to open in 2013.  (Photo by Spencer Platt/Getty Images)
NEW YORK, NY – JUNE 25:  With developer Larry Silverstein behind him, construction worker Frank Gasior claps as the last steel beam, signed by members of the crews that helped build the tower, is hoisted 977 feet to the top of Four World Trade Center on June 25, 2012 in New York City. The trapezoidal glass and steel office building, which is designed as an architectural backdrop to the September 11 Memorial, is scheduled to open in 2013. (Photo by Spencer Platt/Getty Images)