Comments Share Milstead says best way to stop wrong-way incidents is driving sober Clean energy: Why it matters for Arizona New Valley school lets students pick career-path academies Arizona families, Arizona farms: A legacy of tradition embracing animal care and comfort through modern technology Top Stories Families were sending hearses to pick up the remains so they can be transported to home towns for funeral services, Riecken said.All 150 people aboard the Barcelona-Duesseldorf flight on March 24 died. Among them were citizens of more than a dozen countries, including 72 Germans, 47 Spaniards and four with dual citizenship and a Spanish passport.The transfer on Monday from Marseille to Barcelona came a week after the first 44 remains were sent to relatives in Germany.Among the German victims were 16 high school classmates who had been finishing an exchange program in Spain.Authorities say co-pilot Andreas Lubitz deliberately crashed the plane into a mountainside.Lufthansa has said all of the remains should be sent to their relatives by the end this month.The crash is under investigation by French authorities.___Clendenning reported from Madrid.Copyright © The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed. Here’s how to repair and patch damaged drywall BARCELONA, Spain (AP) — The remains of 32 Spaniards killed in the Germanwings jet crash were flown from France to Barcelona on Monday, 12 weeks after the plane’s co-pilot slammed the plane into the French Alps.Lufthansa, which owns Germanwings, set up a large room in an airport building where relatives received the remains of their loved ones in a “dignified setting,” said airline spokesman Martin Riecken. Psychologists were at the site for grieving relatives who needed them. Sponsored Stories Employees load coffins of the victims of the Germanwings aircraft crash aboard a Lufthansa plane lands to transfer the remains of the victims of the Germanwings aircraft crash to Barcelona in Spain, at Marseille airport, southeastern France, Monday, June 15, 2015. After months of waiting, families of the 150 people killed when a Germanwings plane smashed into the French Alps in March will finally start burying their loved ones as the airline’s parent company sending home victims’ remains. Lufthansa prepared Monday to ferry coffins with remains of 30 victims by cargo plane from Marseille, France, to Barcelona, Spain, where Germanwings flight 9525 from Barcelona took off March 24. (AP Photo/Claude Paris) Ex-FBI agent details raid on Phoenix body donation facility How do cataracts affect your vision?