THE last surviving member of a family nearly wiped out by the Lockerbie bombing 30 years ago says he would swap his compensation fortune to have his dad back.
Officials inspect the wreckage of Pan Am flight 103 December 21, 1988 in Lockerbie (Image: Georges De Keerle/Getty Images)
Luke Nesfield inherited a trust fund, thought to be worth up to £18million, in the autumn after he turned 21.
Both boys were awarded around £2.1million in compensation from PanAm followed by a posthumous £6.5 million payment to the trust fund from the Libyan government.
But Steven also died in tragic circumstances – after a night out in 2000 when his son was just a toddler.
Valerie Stevenson, who is Luke’s maternal grandmother, said the young farmer, who lives as a recluse just miles from Lockerbie, is still affected by his father’s death.
Valerie, 74, added: “The truth is, he doesn’t really care about the money and he’d give his eye teeth to have his dad back.
A bomb exploded on the London to New York flight, scattering debris and bodies across Lockerbie (Image: Jeff J Mitchell/Getty Images)