1. Pull out from rescue workers at plane crash site
2. Pan to wrecked plane fuselage
3. Mid of fuselage
4. Wide of helicopter landing at crash scene
5. Various of officials and security at crash scene
6. Various of plane wreckage and rescue workers
7. Mid of van at crash scene
8. Various of crash scene and wreckage
9. SOUNDBITE: (Russian) Vladimir Yakushev, Tyumen region governor:
"At this point, the first group taken to the regional clinical hospital was 12 people. Unfortunately one person died during the transportation, so there are eleven people for whose life we are fighting today. And about an hour later one person was receiving treatment here at the site, because transporting him was dangerous. Treatment was given and he was transported by helicopter. So at this moment we are fighting for the lives of 12 people."
10. Wide of investigators and vehicle
11. Wide of crash scene and rescue workers
12. SOUNDBITE: (Russian) Vladimir Yakushev, Tyumen region governor:
"A state commission will be created that will give its, let's say, assessment, the conclusion on the reasons that caused this accident. So far we have no right to talk about it and generally there is no information. Specialists will determine all this."
At least 31 people died on Monday morning when a plane crashed in Siberia shortly after taking off Monday morning, killing 31 of the 43 people on board.
The other 12 were injured and were said by Russian emergency officials to be in hospital, in serious condition.
The ATR-72, a French-Italian-made twin-engine turboprop, operated by UTair was flying from Tyumen to the oil town of Surgut with 39 passengers and four crew.
The aircraft went down on a snowy field outside Tyumen, a regional centre in Siberia about 1,700 kilometres (1-thousand miles) east of Moscow.
The cause of the crash was not immediately clear.
UTair published a list of the passengers and crew, and none of them appeared to be foreigners.
The Emergency Situations Ministry gave the figures for the dead and for survivors.
Tyumen's governor Vladimir Yakushev was present at the crash scene later on Monday.
He said that 12 survivors of the crash were initially transported to hospital, but that one died en route.
Another survivor was treated at the scene then subsequently carried to hospital by helicopter.
Yakushev said a state commission would be created and specialists would uncover the cause of the accident.
"So far we have no right to talk about it and generally there is no information" he said. "Specialists will determine all this."
Russia has seen a string of deadly crashes in recent years.
Some have been blamed on the use of aging Soviet-era aircraft, but industry experts point to a number of other problems, including poor crew training, crumbling airports, lax government controls and widespread neglect of safety in the pursuit of profits.
Pilot error was blamed for a September crash in Yaroslavl, a Russian city 250 kilometres (150 miles) northeast of Moscow, that killed 44 people, including a professional hockey team.
Pilot error and fog also were ruled the main causes of a crash in April 2010 that killed Poland's president and 95 other people as their plane was trying to land near Smolensk, in western Russia.
The ATR-72 has been involved in several accidents in past years.
Most recently, one went down in bad weather in Cuba in November 2010, killing all 68 people on board. Cuban aviation officials said the investigation showed there was nothing wrong with the aircraft.
In August 2009, an ATR-72 flown by Bangkok Airways skidded off the runway and crashed into a building after landing in stormy weather on the Thai resort island of Samui, killing the pilot and injuring seven people.