- 54 updates
A girl has died in hospital to become the third fatality in the crash of an Asiana Airlines jet at San Francisco airport last Saturday.
The child, who died on Friday morning, is a Chinese national and had been in critical condition, according to a statement from two doctors at San Francisco General Hospital.
The crash landing of the Boeing also killed two Chinese teenage girls and injured more than 180 other people.
More images of survivors of the Asiana Airlines crash at San Francisco International Airport have emerged.
They were taken by fellow passenger, Ben Levy, who said: "People were not rushing out fighting for their lives. They're like 'Okay, let's try to be orderly here and let's get out, fast but let's not step onto each other'."
US accident investigators are continuing to examine the crash which led to the deaths of two Chinese students and more than 180 being injured.
A survivor of the Asiana Airlines crash at San Francisco International Airport has been talking about his experience and how he and other passengers got of the plane.
Describing the initial moments after the crash, Ben Levy said: "I felt I had broken ribs. I had a lot of blood on me. But realised that it wasn't actually from me, it was from my neighbour which was hit really bad on the head."
The US National Transportation Safety Board is continuing to investigate the crash in which two Chinese students were killed and more than 180 of the 370 people on board injured.
The senior pilot in the cockpit of Asiana flight that crashed landed in San Francisco airport on Saturday realised the plane was too low when it was flying at only 500ft (152m), an official has said.
National Transportation Safety Board Chairman Deborah Hersman also said the South Korean airliner's pilots were not tested for drugs or alcohol after the crash, because they do not fall under US regulations.
She said two flight attendants who had been sitting at the back of the plane were ejected when the plane crashed and thrown onto the tarmac. They survived but were seriously injured.
This amateur video footage shows the moment an Asiana Airlines flight crash landed in San Francisco.
Fred Hayes was watching planes land at the airport when the Boeing 777 made its descent.
He can be heard on the video remarking, "Look at that one - look at how his nose is up in the air", before the aircraft crashes.
The pilot of the crashed Asiana plane at San Francisco airport was still "in training" for the Boeing 777 when he attempted to land the aircraft under supervision on Saturday, the airline said.
Lee Kang-kook, the second most junior pilot of four on board the Asiana Airlines aircraft, had 43 hours' experience flying the long-range jet.
The plane's crew tried to abort the descent less than two seconds before it hit a seawall, bounced along the tarmac and burst into flames.
Investigators in San Francisco are working to determine whether one of the two teenage girls who died when her Asiana flight crashed into the runway was stuck by rescue crews.
Coroner Robert Foucrault said senior San Francisco Fire Department officials notified him that one of the girls may have been struck on the runaway.
Mr Foucrault said a post-mortem examination he expects to be completed by later today will involve determining whether the girl's death was caused by injuries suffered in the crash or "a secondary incident".
One of the survivors from the Asiana Airline crash in San Francisco has described the moment the plan crashed into the ground, moments after he saw the seeing the runway a hole in the plane.
Xu Da, a product manager from an internet company in Hangzhou, said he knew the plane was flying too low.
Six of the 53 victims of the Asiana Airlines plane being treated in San Francisco General Hospital remain in a critical condition, a hospital spokeswoman confirmed. Speaking to reporters Rachael Kagan said:
Dr. Margaret Knudson, chief of surgery at San Francisco General Hospital, praised the work of emergency services who treated the victims at the crash scene.
The airline said there were 16 crew members aboard and 291 passengers. Thirty of the passengers were children.
The Asiana Airlines plane that crashed at San Francisco attempted to increase its speed and "go around" seconds before impact, America's National Transportation Safety Board has said.
Chairman Deborah Hersman said air controllers were unaware of any problems until the plane was seen hitting the seawall.