A woman, left, whose relatives were onboard the capsized tourist ship grieves after she being barred entry to the mortuary to seek information about them in Jianli county in central China's Hubei province Wednesday June 3, 2015. Hopes dimmed Wednesday for rescuing more than 400 people still trapped in a capsized river cruise ship that overturned in stormy weather, as hundreds of rescuers searched the Yangtze River site in what could become the deadliest Chinese maritime accident in decades.
A woman, left, whose relatives were onboard the capsized tourist ship grieves after she being barred entry to the mortuary to seek information about them in Jianli county in central China's Hubei province Wednesday June 3, 2015. Hopes dimmed Wednesday for rescuing more than 400 people still trapped in a capsized river cruise ship that overturned in stormy weather, as hundreds of rescuers searched the Yangtze River site in what could become the deadliest Chinese maritime accident in decades. AP
A woman, left, whose relatives were onboard the capsized tourist ship grieves after she being barred entry to the mortuary to seek information about them in Jianli county in central China's Hubei province Wednesday June 3, 2015. Hopes dimmed Wednesday for rescuing more than 400 people still trapped in a capsized river cruise ship that overturned in stormy weather, as hundreds of rescuers searched the Yangtze River site in what could become the deadliest Chinese maritime accident in decades. AP

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In China, as few boat survivors are found, leaders focus on damage control

June 03, 2015 5:06 PM

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