In honor of her husband is a banker, lost when the hijacked plane hit the World Trade Center in New York, September 11, 2001, the woman who became a widow and activist, author says, has turned once again.
"I do not identify myself as a widow is no longer I am a single parent,". Breitweiser, author of "wake-up: 11/09 Political Education widow," he told Reuters in an interview near the beach in Long Island, New York, where he now resides.
When one of the "Jersey Girls", the New Jersey widows who pressed officials to Washington for a public accounting of the attack, she said her priority now is to raise her daughter Caroline as a person comfortable with an understanding of world politics.
The 40-year Breitweiser said she is committed to ensuring that its 12-year-old daughter appreciates cultural diversity, especially Islamic culture.
"I have traveled with her and her introduction to the culture. We are all here on this earth and we are all different and not have to hate each other."
"She knows why go through metal detectors at the airport, she knows why people wear the burqa, she knows why there is a call to prayer," he said. "She understands that."
Breitweiser is relieved that her daughter, who was 2 when his father was killed, has a quick smile.
"That was my biggest fear. I do not want her to grow up bitter, angry, or a kind of rage she identified, because of what happened to his father," said Breitweiser.
Breitweiser said it was heartbreaking when Caroline called her father, "Ron," not "father", and it is disconcerting to him to read his book, which says it was informed that her husband's arms, and a wedding ring were been recovered from the site of Ground Zero where the World Trade Center towers fell.
After observing the 10th anniversary of the attack with his daughter in his way, Breitweiser said it will be time to move. "Just know ... when it's time to redefine and move on with his life," he said.