Malaysia calls on the West to stop blaming Russia for the crash of MH17
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Malaysia calls on the West to stop blaming Russia for the crash of MH17

In a statement to the Izvestiya daily on the sidelines of the Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN) summit in the Thai capital of Bangkok, Abdullah said the investigation was still ongoing, but Western partners "are rushing to accuse entire countries and even mention the names of those involved Potential, "and expressed Kuala Lumpur's opposition to the proposal.   The minister also expressed his country's deep concern about the progress of the investigation and the lack of transparency in it, accusing the Western countries of preventing the government of Malaysia from having access to all the information in the case.   "As a full member of the investigation, we are very concerned about what is going on. Malaysia calls on all other parties to the verification to exercise maximum impartiality and access to all information in the case. For our part, we pledge to ensure that the investigation process remains transparent without making statements that are not based on evidence. "   Abdullah stressed that relations between Malaysia and Russia were not affected by the plane crash, and the two countries have identical positions on the issue.   "There may be different reasons to follow this path, but more importantly we are heading in one direction."   Malaysian Prime Minister Mahathir Mohamad has already criticized the positions of the United States, the Netherlands and Australia in the MH17 crash, saying these countries are not interested in revealing the real causes of the disaster but are seeking to exploit it to blame Russia.   The plane from Amsterdam to Kuala Lumpur crashed on July 17, 2014 after being hit by a missile near the southern Ukrainian city of Donetsk, killing all 298 passengers.   The Kiev government has accused the authorities of the unnamed states of Donetsk and Lugansk of dropping the plane, but the two have confirmed they have no weapons capable of hitting any target on that altitude.   The Joint Commission of Inquiry, which operates under the leadership of the Dutch Public Prosecutor's Office, later published a preliminary report of its investigations claiming that the plane had been shot down by the Russian "Bock" system. Moscow strongly rejected the allegations, saying that Amsterdam had already supplied radar information and documents confirming that the missile Who dropped the plane belongs to the Ukrainian government forces.  

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