This weekend is Syracuse University's commencement.

Among those walking across the stage will be 35 remembrance scholars students who earned the prestigious honor of representing a painful, but important part of the university's history.

It's been 30 years since the Pan Am bombing, and Sunday we took a look at how the memory of victims have been kept alive.

Among the people you will hear from is a remembrance scholar with a deep connection to Pan Am. She lost her uncle in the attack.

"We have pictures of him all over the house. My grandma wears a pin of him so I grew up knowing his face just through that."

"On the 30th anniversary of the bombing that claimed Steve Berrell's life at the age of 20, his niece wears his picture with a sense of duty."

"They say it's for a year, but honestly you're a remembrance scholar for the rest of your life. You're representing that victim, the 35, all 270 people that were lost. That becomes a part of who you are."

It is a fascinating interview, that is part of our hour-long special on Sunday. 

Tune in at 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. to watch the legacy of flight 103, only on Spectrum News