1. Wide of Volodymyr Groysman, Deputy Prime Minister of Ukraine and head of the government taskforce for the MH17 crash investigation, walking into news conference
2. Mid shot journalists during the news conference
3. SOUNDBITE (Ukrainian) Volodymyr Groysman, Deputy Prime Minister of Ukraine:
"I want to confirm that Ukraine didn't use such a weapon (that could damage or shoot a plane down). Moreover today's report confirms that the plane crashed from the air as a result of an explosion and was damaged by many elements. That's why our preliminary version we talked about earlier has become more obvious today."
4. Cutaway of journalists during news conference
5. SOUNDBITE (Ukrainian) Volodymyr Groysman, Deputy Prime Minister of Ukraine:
"The main task for the investigation group is to come to the crash site again as was planned before, and to continue all necessary actions. We discussed the ways how it is possible to do this. I can confirm the complete support of this plan from the Ukrainian side. We plan to discuss opportunities for such a mission with OSCE (Organization for Security and Co-operation in Europe) participation."
The head of the Ukrainian task force for the investigation into the MH17 crash said on Tuesday that the country is ready to help investigators return to the crash site.
"We plan to discuss opportunities for such a mission with OSCE (Organization for Security and Co-operation in Europe) participation," Volodymyr Groysman added.
A preliminary report by the Dutch Safety Board concluded that Malaysia Airlines Flight 17 was likely struck by multiple "high-energy objects from outside the aircraft," causing it to break up over eastern Ukraine.
The report stopped short of saying the Boeing 777 was shot down by a missile, but its findings appear to point to that conclusion.
MH17 suddenly plunged out of the sky on July 17 over territory held by pro-Russian rebels in Ukraine, killing all 298 passengers and crew on board.