For a third day, heavy fighting has blocked a team of Dutch and Australian forensic experts from reaching the downed Malaysia Airlines plane.
The remains are being taken to a military base in Hilversum, southeast of Amsterdam. Robert Chesal joins us from there with details.
Two military transport planes carrying 40 coffins bearing victims of Malaysia Airlines Flight 17 have landed in the city of Eindhoven.
Retired pilot John Ransom discusses how to factor in war zones, and how the decision is made to close an airspace.
The bodies of many of those who died on the Malaysia Airlines flight will now be taken to the Netherlands.
The former chairman of the National Transportation Safety Board discusses the steps that would normally be taken after a plane crash.
NPR's Ron Elving discusses the week ahead in politics, as Secretary of State John Kerry heads to Cairo for ceasefire talks.
While the West says pro-Russian separatists fired a missile that brought down the plane, the view in Russia is different.
The BBC's Olga Ivshina discusses the latest on the cleanup and investigation effort at the crash site.
We learn about the Dutch response to the crash of Malaysian Airlines flight MH17 from Rutger Mazel, foreign desk editor for the Netherlands' public broadcaster.
We hear from the BBC's David Stern about how the Ukrainian government is responding to the downing of Malaysian Airlines Flight MH17.
We discuss potential economic consequences of the downed plane in eastern Ukraine, which might include higher airfares, with Bloomberg's Michael Regan.
Ukrainians say it was hit by a missile fired by pro-Russian separatists in eastern Ukraine. U.S. officials believe that it was a missile but are not saying who fired it.
Steven Pifer says that indications are that pro-Russian separatists shot down the plane "probably in error."
Filip Warwick, a freelance photojournalist who’s been at the crash site, joins us.
Both the president of Ukraine and a separatist leader deny shooting down the plane carrying 295 people.