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We'll victims' families are still looking for answers after the only man ever convicted.
In the 1988 Lockerbie bombing died in Libya over the weekend.
I've -- a set on -- cocky.
Was released on humanitarian grounds because of his cancer diagnosis nearly three years ago at the time is -- he had.
About three months to live he lived for three years and the bombing of that fly.
Back in that 1988 killed 270 people including -- 189 American's and Rosemary mild.
Was one of the parents of one of those young people she lost her only child her daughter Miriam.
On that flight she is written two books about her daughter's life.
And she joins us now Rosemary welcome it is good thank you this morning thank you so much for being with us and -- am curious what your reaction once when you heard.
That he had finally passed away.
Time it greatly relieved.
And down hope we can get on with our our lives.
The pain of losing Miriam and the outrage of not dry -- being allowed to go home -- his family.
Instead of serving out -- sentenced.
That will never leave -- family members he served only eighteen days.
For each of the 270.
Victims so I'm glad it's over.
And we're done with that and now I can talk about how I'm -- -- memorializing.
My daughter Miriam wolf.
In my new book nearing -- and mine.
What you know I know you had told many stories about your -- area.
And about the impact of all of this on your lives and you want very much to keep her memory alive what do you hope to accomplish you know it in this next block to do that.
I want everybody to know who Miriam was and what kind of a person she was she left a legacy of but she had a brilliant mind she also was a person of extraordinary compassion.
She have so many friends when she went to college she made a list of family and friends to keep.
In touch with in college the list temp 52 -- assignment.
And does she have a very joyous personality it's sustains me every day of my life and she kept.
Thank you you so much credit I you know for for keeping her memory alive the way that you have.
And -- in terms of your your feelings about what happened that day.
And the fact that many believe that others have gone unpunished.
You went to the trial.
Do you believe that -- he was was the man who was responsible for this and would you like to see justice for the others.
The didn't the other his colleague -- let -- phenom was also.
Should also have been pronounced guilty I believe he was just as much involved.
But now that -- Moammar Gadhafi.
The vicious Libyan leader instead that -- -- good thing because he personally ordered the bombing of pan am 103.
And obviously that -- Get on a plane -- so different back in the late eighties now lot of people complain about the security that we go through now what do you think about it.
I think they're trying to protect us and we just have to suck it up and and do it.
We have families had a lawsuit against pan am for.
Will four wrongful death and willful misconduct.
Because they did not follow FAA regulations.
And Frankfurt by.
Opening up and on the -- unaccompanied suitcase which was where the bomb was hidden.
And if they had they would have found it an -- 270.
Victims would still be alive today.
-- Mary thank you for being with us today and of the pain doesn't really go away ever I'm sure and has not diminished over time and we're grateful to you for sharing your -- story with us today -- and some time as well thank you very much this is my -- Think you're welcome thank you.
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