A senior Ukrainian official tells CNN a Russian officer triggered the missile that struck Malaysia Airlines Flight 17, killing all 298 people on board.
U.S. intelligence officials say they can't confirm exactly who fired that missile and whether the Russian military was responsible. But Ukraine claims they have the evidence to prove it.
Outfront, the top Democrat on the Intelligence Committee: Congressman Charles Albert"Dutch" Ruppersberger. He's been briefed on the MH17 crash.
The U.S. government is banning all flights to and from Israel's main airport in Tel Aviv.
Their reasoning? On Tuesday, a rocket launched by Hamas in Gaza struck just a mile away from Ben Gurion Airport.
Israel is urging the U.S. to reconsider but the White House says it won't overrule the ban.
This comes just days after a Malaysia jet was shot down mid-air over a war zone in eastern Ukraine. All 298 passengers on board were killed.
There are dangerous fly zones all over the world and it might be a surprise to many that passenger jets fly through them daily.
So, why aren't these combat areas off-limits for flights?
CNN's Rene Marsh has this OutFront investigation.
CNN aviation analyst David Soucie details what investigators will be looking for when examining Malaysia Airlines Flight 17 debris.
It's only been five days since Malaysia Airlines Flight 17 was shot out of the sky, but for those in a rural area of Eastern Ukraine who actually witnessed the crash, it's a day they'll never forget.
Phil Black reports.
The Ukraine makes a new and direct allegation.
A senior Ukrainian official tells CNN it was a Russian officer who triggered the surface-to-air missile that blew Malaysia Airlines Flight 17 out of the sky.
A Russian, who hit, go. Not just advised, not just trained, not just supplied the missile system, but a Russian who hit, fire.
Kyung Lah is OutFront in Ukraine with more.