Forty-seven per cent of Poles said they were dissatisfied with a recent report on last year's plane crash in Russia that killed the country's president, according to a survey Monday by Polish Radio, DPA reported.
Respondents said the report did not fully explain the reasons behind the plane crash on April 10, 2010 that killed President Lech Kaczynski and 95 others in Smolensk.
But 29 per cent of Poles said the report was satisfactory, according to the survey of 1,100 people by the Homo Homini Institute for Polish Radio.
The report released Friday blamed poorly trained Polish pilots, bad weather and faulty instructions from Russian air traffic controllers for causing the crash.
Poles had hopes the report by Warsaw would be more objective than a Russian report released in January that cleared Russian air traffic controllers of any wrongdoing and blamed Poland's air force chief for pressuring the crew to land.
Defence Minister Bogdan Klich's resignation was announced Friday after the report was released.
Some 33 per cent of respondents said that there should be more resignations in the report's aftermath.
Military leaders were meeting Monday with the commission that released the report to discuss changes that could be made to avoid such tragedies in the future.
Russian investigators were expected to respond to the Polish report on Tuesday.