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Dugard, Smart and other survivors often speak of not being defined by their tragedies — another challenge for the Cleveland survivors."A classmate will hear their name, or a co-worker, and will put them in this box: This is who you are and what happened to you," Donohue-Dioh says.

"Our job as society is to move beyond what they are and what they've experienced.""This isn't who they are," Dugard told People.

"It is only what happened to them.

"Still, for the three Cleveland women, their journey forward will always include that horrifying lost decade."We can't escape our past," Donohue-Dioh says, "so how are we able to manage how much it influences our present and our future?" .

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recirc_item:nth-child(5) { display: list-item; } First published on May 11, 2013 / 11:53 AM © 2013 CBS Interactive Inc.© 2013 CBS Interactive Inc.

All Rights Reserved.Share Tweet Reddit Flipboard Email Norah O'Donnell On Twitter» Norah O'Donnell is the anchor and managing editor of the "CBS Evening News.

" She also contributes to "60 Minutes."

Updated 6:55 p.