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Pictures | Thu Aug 20, 2009 | 2:20pm EDT

Lockerbie bombing

<p>Rescue personnel carry a body away from the site of the Pan Am Flight 103 crash in the Scottish town of Lockerbie in December 1988. 



REUTERS/File </p>

Rescue personnel carry a body away from the site of the Pan Am Flight 103 crash in the Scottish town of Lockerbie in December 1988. REUTERS/File

Rescue personnel carry a body away from the site of the Pan Am Flight 103 crash in the Scottish town of Lockerbie in December 1988. REUTERS/File

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<p>A man touches the name of his son at the Garden of Remembrance at Dryfesdale cemetary in Lockerbie, in December 1998. 



REUTERS/File 
</p>

A man touches the name of his son at the Garden of Remembrance at Dryfesdale cemetary in Lockerbie, in December 1998. REUTERS/File

A man touches the name of his son at the Garden of Remembrance at Dryfesdale cemetary in Lockerbie, in December 1998. REUTERS/File

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<p>Family members pause as they remember loved ones during a memorial ceremony at Arlington Cemetery on the ninth anniversary of the Lockerbie bombing. 


REUTERS/File 
</p>

Family members pause as they remember loved ones during a memorial ceremony at Arlington Cemetery on the ninth anniversary of the Lockerbie bombing. REUTERS/File

Family members pause as they remember loved ones during a memorial ceremony at Arlington Cemetery on the ninth anniversary of the Lockerbie bombing. REUTERS/File

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<p>Scottish rescue workers and crash investigators search the area around the cockpit of Pan Am flight 103 in Lockerbie in December 1988. 



REUTERS/Greg Bos </p>

Scottish rescue workers and crash investigators search the area around the cockpit of Pan Am flight 103 in Lockerbie in December 1988. REUTERS/Greg Bos

Scottish rescue workers and crash investigators search the area around the cockpit of Pan Am flight 103 in Lockerbie in December 1988. REUTERS/Greg Bos

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<p>Mourners embrace during a service at the Lockerbie disaster memorial garden at Dryfesdale cemetery in Lockerbie on the twentieth anniversary of the bombing, December 21,2008. 



REUTERS/David Moir </p>

Mourners embrace during a service at the Lockerbie disaster memorial garden at Dryfesdale cemetery in Lockerbie on the twentieth anniversary of the bombing, December 21,2008. REUTERS/David Moir

Mourners embrace during a service at the Lockerbie disaster memorial garden at Dryfesdale cemetery in Lockerbie on the twentieth anniversary of the bombing, December 21,2008. REUTERS/David Moir

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<p>The Libyan suspects in the Lockerbie bombing Abdel Basset Ali Megrahi (L) and Al Amin Khalifa Fhima in a pair of photos released in 1991. 



REUTERS/File </p>

The Libyan suspects in the Lockerbie bombing Abdel Basset Ali Megrahi (L) and Al Amin Khalifa Fhima in a pair of photos released in 1991. REUTERS/File

The Libyan suspects in the Lockerbie bombing Abdel Basset Ali Megrahi (L) and Al Amin Khalifa Fhima in a pair of photos released in 1991. REUTERS/File

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<p>Libyan leader Muammar Gaddafi talks about the his country's decision to hand over the two suspects in the Lockerbie bombing during a CNN interview in August 1998. 



REUTERS/File </p>

Libyan leader Muammar Gaddafi talks about the his country's decision to hand over the two suspects in the Lockerbie bombing during a CNN interview in August 1998. REUTERS/File

Libyan leader Muammar Gaddafi talks about the his country's decision to hand over the two suspects in the Lockerbie bombing during a CNN interview in August 1998. REUTERS/File

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<p>Daniel and Susan Cohen of the U.S. hold up a picture of their daughter Theodora who was killed in the Lockerbie bombing, outside Camp Zeist where the two Lybians accused of the crime began their trial, May 3, 2000. 



REUTERS/Jerry Lampen

</p>

Daniel and Susan Cohen of the U.S. hold up a picture of their daughter Theodora who was killed in the Lockerbie bombing, outside Camp Zeist where the two Lybians accused of the crime began their trial, May 3, 2000. REUTERS/Jerry Lampen

Daniel and Susan Cohen of the U.S. hold up a picture of their daughter Theodora who was killed in the Lockerbie bombing, outside Camp Zeist where the two Lybians accused of the crime began their trial, May 3, 2000. REUTERS/Jerry Lampen

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<p>Rosemary Wolfe of the U.S. holds up a picture of her daughter Miriam Luby who was killed in the Lockerbie bombing, outside Camp Zeist where the two Lybians accused of the crime began their trial, May 3, 2000. 



REUTERS/Jerry Lampen

</p>

Rosemary Wolfe of the U.S. holds up a picture of her daughter Miriam Luby who was killed in the Lockerbie bombing, outside Camp Zeist where the two Lybians accused of the crime began their trial, May 3, 2000. REUTERS/Jerry Lampen

Rosemary Wolfe of the U.S. holds up a picture of her daughter Miriam Luby who was killed in the Lockerbie bombing, outside Camp Zeist where the two Lybians accused of the crime began their trial, May 3, 2000. REUTERS/Jerry Lampen

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<p>An engineer from the Air Crash Investigation Unit walks past the reconstructed remains of the Pan Am Boeing 747 jet that crashed into the village of Lockerbie in a 1998 photo. 



REUTERS/File </p>

An engineer from the Air Crash Investigation Unit walks past the reconstructed remains of the Pan Am Boeing 747 jet that crashed into the village of Lockerbie in a 1998 photo. REUTERS/File

An engineer from the Air Crash Investigation Unit walks past the reconstructed remains of the Pan Am Boeing 747 jet that crashed into the village of Lockerbie in a 1998 photo. REUTERS/File

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<p>Abdelbasset Ali Mohamed al-Megrahi, one of the two Libyan suspects in theLockerbie bombing, speaks in a satellite television interview in 1998. 



REUTERS/File </p>

Abdelbasset Ali Mohamed al-Megrahi, one of the two Libyan suspects in theLockerbie bombing, speaks in a satellite television interview in 1998. REUTERS/File

Abdelbasset Ali Mohamed al-Megrahi, one of the two Libyan suspects in theLockerbie bombing, speaks in a satellite television interview in 1998. REUTERS/File

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<p>A mourner attends a service at the Lockerbie disaster memorial garden at Dryfesdale cemetery in Lockerbie, December 21, 2008. 



REUTERS/David Moir </p>

A mourner attends a service at the Lockerbie disaster memorial garden at Dryfesdale cemetery in Lockerbie, December 21, 2008. REUTERS/David Moir

A mourner attends a service at the Lockerbie disaster memorial garden at Dryfesdale cemetery in Lockerbie, December 21, 2008. REUTERS/David Moir

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<p>Engineers from the Air Crash Investigation Unit examine the reconstructed remains of the Pan Am Boeing 747 jet that crashed into the village of Lockerbie in a 1998 photo. 



REUTERS/File </p>

Engineers from the Air Crash Investigation Unit examine the reconstructed remains of the Pan Am Boeing 747 jet that crashed into the village of Lockerbie in a 1998 photo. REUTERS/File

Engineers from the Air Crash Investigation Unit examine the reconstructed remains of the Pan Am Boeing 747 jet that crashed into the village of Lockerbie in a 1998 photo. REUTERS/File

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<p>A woman visists the memorial garden at Lockerbie cemetery, May 3, 2000. 



REUTERS/File  </p>

A woman visists the memorial garden at Lockerbie cemetery, May 3, 2000. REUTERS/File

A woman visists the memorial garden at Lockerbie cemetery, May 3, 2000. REUTERS/File

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<p>A woman puts up a newspaper poster in a Lockerbie store window announcing the guilty verdict for Abdel Basset al-Megrahi, January 31, 2001. 



REUTERS/File    </p>

A woman puts up a newspaper poster in a Lockerbie store window announcing the guilty verdict for Abdel Basset al-Megrahi, January 31, 2001. REUTERS/File

A woman puts up a newspaper poster in a Lockerbie store window announcing the guilty verdict for Abdel Basset al-Megrahi, January 31, 2001. REUTERS/File

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<p>American Peter Lowenstein (R) hugs Aphrodite Tsairis after they talked to the press on the guilty verdict outside the Camp Zeist courthouse, January 31, 2001. 



REUTERS/File   





</p>

American Peter Lowenstein (R) hugs Aphrodite Tsairis after they talked to the press on the guilty verdict outside the Camp Zeist courthouse, January 31, 2001. REUTERS/File

American Peter Lowenstein (R) hugs Aphrodite Tsairis after they talked to the press on the guilty verdict outside the Camp Zeist courthouse, January 31, 2001. REUTERS/File

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<p>A rose is positioned by the grave of Helga Mose, who died in the Lockerbie bombing, at the Tundergarth cemetery near Lockerbie, August 13, 2009. 



REUTERS/David Moir </p>

A rose is positioned by the grave of Helga Mose, who died in the Lockerbie bombing, at the Tundergarth cemetery near Lockerbie, August 13, 2009. REUTERS/David Moir

A rose is positioned by the grave of Helga Mose, who died in the Lockerbie bombing, at the Tundergarth cemetery near Lockerbie, August 13, 2009. REUTERS/David Moir

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<p>A shop worker in Glasgow cleans a bank of televisions showing a live broadcast of the Lockerbie Appeal, January 23, 2002. 



REUTERS/Jeff J Mitchell </p>

A shop worker in Glasgow cleans a bank of televisions showing a live broadcast of the Lockerbie Appeal, January 23, 2002. REUTERS/Jeff J Mitchell

A shop worker in Glasgow cleans a bank of televisions showing a live broadcast of the Lockerbie Appeal, January 23, 2002. REUTERS/Jeff J Mitchell

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<p>Lawyer William Taylor addresses the Scottish court in Holland's Camp Zeist, before his client Abdel Basset al-Megrahi (R), at the opening of the appeal, January 23, 2002. 



REUTERS/POOL/Reuters TV </p>

Lawyer William Taylor addresses the Scottish court in Holland's Camp Zeist, before his client Abdel Basset al-Megrahi (R), at the opening of the appeal, January 23, 2002. REUTERS/POOL/Reuters TV

Lawyer William Taylor addresses the Scottish court in Holland's Camp Zeist, before his client Abdel Basset al-Megrahi (R), at the opening of the appeal, January 23, 2002. REUTERS/POOL/Reuters TV

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<p>Family and friends of people killed in the Lockerbie bombing attend a memorial service to mark the 18th anniversary of the disaster, in Arlington National Cemetery, December 21, 2006. 



REUTERS/Larry Downing </p>

Family and friends of people killed in the Lockerbie bombing attend a memorial service to mark the 18th anniversary of the disaster, in Arlington National Cemetery, December 21, 2006. REUTERS/Larry Downing

Family and friends of people killed in the Lockerbie bombing attend a memorial service to mark the 18th anniversary of the disaster, in Arlington National Cemetery, December 21, 2006. REUTERS/Larry Downing

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<p>A helicopter carrying convicted former Libyan agent Abdel Basset al-Megrahi arrives at Barlinnie Prison in Glasgow to start his life sentence, in the early hours of March 15, 2002. 



REUTERS/Jeff J Mitchell </p>

A helicopter carrying convicted former Libyan agent Abdel Basset al-Megrahi arrives at Barlinnie Prison in Glasgow to start his life sentence, in the early hours of March 15, 2002. REUTERS/Jeff J Mitchell

A helicopter carrying convicted former Libyan agent Abdel Basset al-Megrahi arrives at Barlinnie Prison in Glasgow to start his life sentence, in the early hours of March 15, 2002. REUTERS/Jeff J Mitchell

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<p>A mourner attends a service at the Lockerbie disaster memorial garden at Dryfesdale cemetery in Lockerbie, December 21, 2008. 



REUTERS/David Moir </p>

A mourner attends a service at the Lockerbie disaster memorial garden at Dryfesdale cemetery in Lockerbie, December 21, 2008. REUTERS/David Moir

A mourner attends a service at the Lockerbie disaster memorial garden at Dryfesdale cemetery in Lockerbie, December 21, 2008. REUTERS/David Moir

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<p>A boy stands stands in front of the main headstone in the Lockerbie memorial garden in Lockerbie, August 13, 2009. 



REUTERS/David Moir </p>

A boy stands stands in front of the main headstone in the Lockerbie memorial garden in Lockerbie, August 13, 2009. REUTERS/David Moir

A boy stands stands in front of the main headstone in the Lockerbie memorial garden in Lockerbie, August 13, 2009. REUTERS/David Moir

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