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2015-03-08T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong Heidi Snow?

Ms. Heidi Snow Cinader

Executive Director

ACCESS

Direct Phone: (212) ***-****       

ACCESS

Background Information

Employment History

Hedge Fund Trading Assistant
Third Point Partners , LLC.

Affiliations

Board Member
AirCraft Casualty Emotional Support Services

Executive Director
BeNotForgot.com

Executive Director
Sean Penn & Rachel

Member of the Sociological Honors Society
University of Wisconsin-Madison

Member of the Sociological Honors Society
University of Wisconsin

Education



Harvard University



Mount Holyoke College



Tulane University

B.A.
Sociology
University of Wisconsin-Madison

Web References (97 Total References)


MISSING MALAYSIA AIRLINES MH370

www.indonesia-digest.net [cached]

The reactions are understandable, said Heidi Snow, the founder of ACCESS, an organization that provides grief support to people affected by or involved in air disasters. "I think that what we have been hearing is that basically this isn't enough evidence to change the grieving process," she told CNN's Erin Burnett. "Some people are still holding on to hope and really need more than these words." "They need to see actual parts of the plane and really learn that their loved ones were actually on board by getting some remains back," said Snow, who lost her fiancé on TWA Flight 800, which crashed in 1996. "I am so glad there is some new information coming to them," she said of the Malaysian announcement. "But really, without anything tangible, they are still going back and forth."

Malaysian Acting Transportation Minister Hishammuddin Hussein said Tuesday he understood that relatives found it difficult to accept the news without hard evidence. "Until we can find the debris, and then we can confirm the debris is from MH370, it is very difficult for me to have closure for the families," he said.


The reactions are understandable, said ...

edition.cnn.com [cached]

The reactions are understandable, said Heidi Snow, the founder of ACCESS, an organization that provides grief support to people affected by or involved in air disasters.

"I think that what we have been hearing is that basically this isn't enough evidence to change the grieving process," she told CNN's Erin Burnett. "Some people are still holding on to hope and really need more than these words."
"They need to see actual parts of the plane and really learn that their loved ones were actually on board by getting some remains back," said Snow, who lost her fiancé on TWA Flight 800, which crashed in 1996.
"I am so glad there is some new information coming to them," she said of the Malaysian announcement. "But really, without anything tangible, they are still going back and forth."
Malaysian Acting Transportation Minister Hishammuddin Hussein said Tuesday he understood that relatives found it difficult to accept the news without hard evidence.
"Until we can find the debris, and then we can confirm the debris is from MH370, it is very difficult for me to have closure for the families," he said.
...
Erin Burnett talks to Heidi Snow about the Flight 370 passengers' relatives who were told that their loved-ones died.


The reactions are understandable, said ...

edition.cnn.com [cached]

The reactions are understandable, said Heidi Snow, the founder of ACCESS, an organization that provides grief support to people affected by or involved in air disasters.

"I think that what we have been hearing is that basically this isn't enough evidence to change the grieving process," she told CNN's Erin Burnett. "Some people are still holding on to hope and really need more than these words."
"They need to see actual parts of the plane and really learn that their loved ones were actually on board by getting some remains back," said Snow, who lost her fiancé on TWA Flight 800, which crashed in 1996.
"I am so glad there is some new information coming to them," she said of the Malaysian announcement. "But really, without anything tangible, they are still going back and forth."
Malaysian Acting Transportation Minister Hishammuddin Hussein said Tuesday he understood that relatives found it difficult to accept the news without hard evidence.
"Until we can find the debris, and then we can confirm the debris is from MH370, it is very difficult for me to have closure for the families," he said.
...
Erin Burnett talks to Heidi Snow about the Flight 370 passengers' relatives who were told that their loved-ones died.


The reactions are understandable, said ...

www.kesq.com [cached]

The reactions are understandable, said Heidi Snow, the founder of ACCESS, an organization that provides grief support to people affected by or involved in air disasters.

"I think that what we have been hearing is that basically this isn't enough evidence to change the grieving process," she told CNN's Erin Burnett. "Some people are still holding on to hope and really need more than these words."
"They need to see actual parts of the plane and really learn that their loved ones were actually on board by getting some remains back," said Snow, who lost her fiancé on TWA Flight 800, which crashed in 1996.
"I am so glad there is some new information coming to them," she said of the Malaysian announcement. "But really, without anything tangible, they are still going back and forth."
Malaysian Acting Transportation Minister Hishammuddin Hussein said Tuesday he understood that relatives found it difficult to accept the news without hard evidence.
"Until we can find the debris, and then we can confirm the debris is from MH370, it is very difficult for me to have closure for the families," he said.


The reactions are understandable, said ...

www.ktxs.com [cached]

The reactions are understandable, said Heidi Snow, the founder of ACCESS, an organization that provides grief support to people affected by or involved in air disasters.

"I think that what we have been hearing is that basically this isn't enough evidence to change the grieving process," she told CNN's Erin Burnett. "Some people are still holding on to hope and really need more than these words."
"They need to see actual parts of the plane and really learn that their loved ones were actually on board by getting some remains back," said Snow, who lost her fiancé on TWA Flight 800, which crashed in 1996.
"I am so glad there is some new information coming to them," she said of the Malaysian announcement. "But really, without anything tangible, they are still going back and forth."
Malaysian Acting Transportation Minister Hishammuddin Hussein said Tuesday he understood that relatives found it difficult to accept the news without hard evidence.
"Until we can find the debris, and then we can confirm the debris is from MH370, it is very difficult for me to have closure for the families," he said.

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