The mother of the three Australian children killed on flight MH17 told a memorial service her "arms would always be reaching for them."
A woman has apparently posted pictures of herself on social media with mascara looted from the Malaysian Airlines flight MH17 crash site.
A large section of plane wreckage and everyday carry-on items like chocolates remain scattered among the wild flowers at the crash site.
The anguish of a mother and father whose three children died when Malaysia Airline flight MH17 was shot down over Ukraine was laid bare at an emotional memorial service in Australia.
A thousand people attended the service at Perth in Australia, to hear the children's parents speak of their loss.
ITV News reporter Ria Chatterjee reports.
This video is now their parent's most cherished possession but at the time it was filmed no one could predict what would happen.
Mo, Evie and Otis Maslin, aged 12, 10, and eight, all died on flight MH17 along with their grandfather Nick on July 17.
In what is now their last message, the happy and smiling youngsters ride their bikes and swing on a roundabout telling their auntie they will see her next year.
The video was played at a memorial service for them in Australia earlier today.
Pro-Russian separatists killed at least 10 Ukrainian paratroopers in an overnight ambush in the region of east Ukraine where a Malaysian airliner was brought down, government forces have said.
The rebels said they had "captured good trophies" and pushed back government forces around the town of Shakhtarsk, where Kiev said a paratrooper unit moving from one base to another had come under mortar and tank fire.
Shakhtarsk is close to the rolling fields where Malaysia Airlines flight MH17 came down on, and fighting has raged around it for several days as the Ukrainian army tries to quell the separatist rebellion.
More than 60 experts, including some from Australia and the Netherlands, have started recovery work on the MH17 crash site in eastern Ukraine, monitoring body the OSCE says.
Russian and Ukrainian envoys have agreed to keep open a route that was used by international experts to reach the MH17 crash site, according to a senior Ukrainian government official.
Deputy Prime Minister of Ukraine Volodymyr Groisman told a briefing in Kiev that the agreement was reached during talks in Minsk, Belarus.
Two weeks since the MH17 Malaysia Airlines plane was downed, members of the OSCE Special Monitoring Mission took a moment of silence to remember the victims.
The team of four experts from the Netherlands and Australia reached the crash site for the first time in almost a week after using a new route earlier today.
International monitors say they have reached the crash site of downed Malaysia Airlines plane MH17 for the first time in almost a week.
According to the OSCE Special Monitoring Mission to Ukraine, a new access route has been used to take the team and four experts from the Netherlands and Australia.
OSCE SMM monitors reach #MH17 crash site for 1st time in almost week, accompanied by 4 Dutch, Australian experts. Used new route to access
Russian experts aim to visit the Malaysian airliner crash site in east Ukraine on Thursday to examine the debris together with international investigators, Interfax news agency reports, citing Russia's civil aviation authority.
"Russian experts intend to meet the head of the investigative commission ... and handover all the materials that the chairman of the commission had previously asked for," Interfax quoted a statement from the Federal Air Transport Agency.
"Today, the Russian representatives will also try to reach the crash area of the Boeing-777 and together with specialists from the international investigative commission examine the state of parts of the aircraft at the site," it added.
Experts have been prevented from reaching the MH17 crash site for a further day, a Dutch official has said.