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 Russia complains Dutch investigators do not share MH17 data

Representatives of the Dutch Public Prosecution Service, which investigates the crash of flight MH17 in the occupied part of the Donetsk region, have received Russia's investigative materials.

As reported by Censor.NET citing Liga, this was announced by Russia's Investigative Committee's press officer Vladimir Markin.

According to him, the Dutch investigators "don't share available data with Russian colleagues."

Members of the international group of experts on Malaysian Airlines flight MH17 catastrophe arrived in the Russian capital on July 5.

One of the group's representatives Wim de Bruin declared he would not make any statements on the results of the visit to Moscow, according to Radio Svoboda.

See more: Bellingcat confirms authenticity of images of Russian Buk's transportation in Donbas. VIDEO+PHOTOS

As previously reported, Malaysia Airlines Boeing 777, flying from Amsterdam to Kuala Lumpur, was shot down in the Donetsk region July 17, 2014. 298 people died in the crash. The passengers were citizens of 10 countries. The majority of victims (196) were Dutch citizens.

Censor.NET has been reporting about the investigation of the catastrophe of Boeing MH17 over Torez in the Donetsk region on July 17, 2014, and published exclusive photos of the hangar and the submunitions of Russian missile Buk-M1-2, featured in the criminal investigation. Prosecutor's Offices of the Netherlands and Australia have prepared convincing evidence. It was established that submunitions that hit the Boeing exactly match those from the warhead of the latest Russian anti-aircraft missile Buk-M1-2. The system was developed in 1997, put into service of the Armed Forces of the Russian Federation in 1998, and was never delivered to Ukraine. In addition, independent experts from Germany, England and Poland studied the fragments of the debris and concluded they were part of a Russian Buk missile. Modern chemical analysis has identified the composition of the metal and found parts of the glass and skin of the same downed Boeing that had been cut by these elements prior to hitting the people.

In November 2015, President Poroshenko visited the Netherlands and said that Ukraine was using its membership in the UN Security Council for investigation of the MH17 tragedy.

In May 2016, Australian law firm LHD filed a lawsuit against Russia and Russian President Vladimir Putin to the European Court for Human Rights on behalf of relatives of those killed in the Malaysian Boeing MH17. The lawsuit names Putin as accused defendant and demands $10 million for each killed passenger.
 
 
 
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