Transcript for Anger and Anguish Over Downed Malaysia Flight MH-17
severe, the fury both personal and political directed at the rebels and the man perceived to be their patron, Vladimir Putin. As families mourn and world leaders issue angry statements, the big question tonight, will any of this change Putin's behavior. ABC's lama Hasan is in Amsterdam. Reporter: Good evening, Dan. Memorial services are being held across the Netherlands today to remember the victims of mh 17. For this country that has lost 192 people, that raw grief is so visible here. At schiphol airport's growing memorial of flowers they were lining up to pay respects today. Rita and her brother Mohammed knew two of the passengers. Unbelievable. Unfair. I hope justice will be done. It was unjustified. Unjustified. It wasn't a plane crash. It was I'd say an act of terrorism. Reporter: But that anguish is beginning to turn into anger, anger aimed squarely at the pro-russian rebels in control of the crash site. The rebels and how respectless they are doing things now with the bodies and they don't allow the rescue teams in the area. That's not acceptable. Reporter: World leaders now agreeing to apply additional sanctions on Russia, even considering banning Putin from a g-20 meeting of the world's most powerful nations in November. I think that this is the worst crime in his political life. If he wants to avoid becoming an international crime, he needs to withdraw everything he has in eastern Ukraine, pretty much instantly. Reporter: Regardless of what president Putin does here in the Netherlands, the damage has already been done. Indeed it is. We can see the sorrow displayed right behind you. Thank you. Be sure to tune into "Gma" first thing in the morning for the overnight developments in this fast moving story.
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