Ukrainian troops have stepped up their push to win back territory from pro-Russian separatists in the area.» Read More
CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports on the financial struggles facing Malaysia Airlines amid negative headlines.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports the Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak is asking for greater access to the crash scene of MH17.
NBC's Katy Tur reports anger is intensifying over the handling of the crash site of MH17, and the victims' families are growing increasingly frustrated.
Global leaders have put pressure on France to scrap a deal to sell two warships to Russia, after pro-Russian separatists in Ukraine were accused of shooting down Malaysia Airlines flight MH17.
CNBC's Eunice Yoon reports on China's response to the Malaysia Airlines flight MH17 crash as it urges countries not to jump to conclusions over who was responsible for the tragedy.
Chris Weafer, senior partner at Macro-Advisory, says that Russian President Vladimir Putin needs to allow open access to the crash site of flight MH17 or he risks stronger sanctions.
Colin Chapman, President, NSW at Australian Institute of International Affairs, says Europe may be hesitant to support more sanctions on Russia due to trade relations and energy reliance.
Hans Weber, President at Tecop International, says Ukrainian forces are located too far away to shoot down the Malaysia Airlines flight MH17.
George Hamlin, President, Hamlin Transportation Consulting, expects airlines to take on longer flight routes which will lead to higher travel costs as a result of the Malaysian jet crash.
Gillem Tulloch, Founder of GMT Research, explains why the Malaysian jet crash will likely be irrelevant in Asia trade. He also discusses the outlook for the region.
Kurt Volker, Former U.S. Ambassador to NATO, says Russian President Vladimir Putin may be planning to use the MH17 jet crash as a justification for Russia to move into eastern Ukraine.
Angela Stent, Director of Centre for Eurasian, Russian and East European Studies at Georgetown University, says global powers have limited options to change Russia's behavior.
Ray Attrill, Co-Head of FX Strategy at National Australian Bank, explains why he thinks markets are being complacent towards geopolitical risks. He also highlights risk events for the week ahead.
Richard Aboulafia, Vice President of Teal Group, discusses the possibility of a credible examination after investigators were unable to access the crash site over the weekend.
KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia— Many Malaysians are urging their government and world leaders to take a tough stance against Russia after pro- Russia rebels allegedly shot down a Malaysia Airlines jet, with some calling for economic sanctions and a boycott of Russian goods.
KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia— Malaysia Airline says it is retiring the flight number of the plane that was shot down over Ukraine. The carrier said in a statement Sunday that beginning Friday, it will no longer use MH17 to identify any of its Amsterdam- Kuala Lumpur flights.
THE HAGUE, Netherlands— A distraught, grieving mother summed up a swelling mood of despair and anguish in the Netherlands on Sunday at faltering efforts to repatriate the bodies of loved ones killed in the downing of Malaysia Airlines Flight 17, appealing directly to Russian President Vladimir Putin to return the bodies of her son and his girlfriend.
TOREZ, Ukraine— Rebels in eastern Ukraine took control Sunday of the bodies recovered from downed Malaysia Airlines Flight 17, and U.S. and European leaders demanded that Russian President Vladimir Putin make sure rebels give international investigators full access to the crash site.
Malaysia Airlines is in uncharted territory after the disappearance of Flight 370 in March with 239 people aboard was followed this week by the downing of another of its jets, carrying 298 people, over Ukraine. An even bigger question mark now hangs over the future of Malaysia Airlines, with its brand tied to two almost unfathomable tragedies.
KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia— Coping with two disasters within a few months has left some Malaysia Airlines employees so shaken that they've been unable to function properly at work, a union official said Saturday.