Forty coffins bearing the remains of Flight 17 passengers arrived in the Netherlands today. Now the grim job of identifying the victims begins. Anderson Cooper discussed the next steps with Chief Medical Correspondent Dr. Sanjay Gupta.
Today the first coffins bearing some of the remains of the 298 people aboard Flight 17 arrived in the Netherlands. Holland's King and Queen joined the families greeting them. Mourners lined the 60-mile route that the procession followed. Today's events in the Netherlands stood in stark contrast to the war zone where the plane was shot down. Anderson looks back at a day of mourning and grace.
Andrei Anghel was on his way to Bali to celebrate the end of his second year of medical school when he was killed on Flight 17. His sister Alexandra shared her memories with Anderson Cooper. She says Andrei went into medicine because he always wanted to help people and aspired to make a difference in the world.
AC360 is remembering the victims of Flight 17 by sharing their stories.
Some questions about the downing of MH17 may never be answered. However, the U.S. intelligence community is analyzing clues and says it's certain about several key facts. Barbara Starr has the latest.
Several entire families were among the 298 people killed when Flight 17 was shot down. Many parents and children on board were traveling to or from vacation destinations. Anderson Cooper takes a look at some of their stories.
The Netherlands lost 193 of its citizens in the downing of Flight 17. Heartbreak has been compounded by the unconscionable treatment of the victims' remains. In a powerful speech at the United Nations, Dutch Foreign Minister Frans Timmermans expressed his country's grief and outrage.
The crash of Flight 17 is not the first time Russia has denied responsibility for shooting down an airliner. In 1983 hundreds of people were killed in the crash of Korea Airlines Flight 007. Randi Kaye takes a look at the parallels between the two tragedies.
Fareed Zakaria speaks to Anderson Cooper about why the international community is moving so slowly in its response to the crash of Flight 17. He describes how this crisis feels like a return to the cold war and why it is so difficult to use sanctions to pressure the Kremlin.
While much of the world is blaming pro-Russian rebels for the downing of Flight 17, many Russians are hearing a much different story. The Russian media is circulating conspiracy theories, attempting to rewrite history and sometimes just ignoring the crash altogether.
Randi Kaye takes a closer look.
David Remnick edits The New Yorker Magazine and has written extensively about Russia since the days of the old Soviet Union. He breaks down Putin's latest moves and discusses the international community's response to the downing of MH17.
Anderson Cooper goes beyond the headlines to tell stories from many points of view, so you can make up your own mind about the news. Tune in weeknights at 8 and 10 ET on CNN.
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