If you go by the spec and examples from first, neither is correct.
Let's start with examples:
CVE-2015-1098 - which is about DoS in iWork via a specifically crafted file - is scored as AV:L and UI:R.
CVE-2009-0658 - which is about a buffer overflow in adobe acrobat via a specifically crafted file - is also scored as AV:L and UI:R.
The reason in both cases is that the vulnerability is in the local parser and the victim has to open the file.
Looking at the CVSSv3 spec , we can see why:
Network: A vulnerability exploitable with network access means the vulnerable component is bound to the network stack and the attacker's path is through OSI layer 3 (the network layer).
Local: A vulnerability exploitable with Local access means that the vulnerable component is not bound to the network stack, and the attacker's path is via read/write/execute capabilities. [...] she may rely on User Interaction to execute a malicious file.
Neither of the attacks work on the OSI layer 3, so they are not "Network", but they do rely on a user executing a malicious file, so user interaction is required.
Note that this is in contrast to CVSSv2, where the CVSSv3 examples list the issues as access vector network (which doesn't really match the CVSSv2 guide). The CVSSv3 user guide offers some explanation for this:
In CVSS v2.0, Scoring Tip 5 stated: "[...]" This guidance sometimes led to confusion in cases where an attacker would trick a user into downloading a malformed document from a remote web server, exploiting a file parsing vulnerability. In such case, analysts using CVSS v2.0 would treat these vulnerabilities as "network," [...]
This guidance has been improved in CVSS v3.0 by clarifying the definitions of the Network and Adjacent values of the Attack Vector metric. Specifically, analysts should only score for Network or Adjacent when a vulnerability is bound to the network stack. Vulnerabilities which require user interaction to download or receive malicious content (which could also be delivered locally, e.g. via USB drives) should be scored as Local.
For example, a document parsing vulnerability, which does not rely on the network in order to be exploited, should typically be scored with the Local value, regardless of the method used to distribute such a malicious document (e.g. it could be a link to a web site, or via a USB stick).
So basically, the CVSSv2 network scoring resulted from confusion and is not seen as correct.
Note that browser-based attacks are seen as completely different than file-based attacks, as the network stack is involved (the link contains a rather lengthy explanation).
From a technical perspective, this scoring makes a lot of sense to me, as it actually looks what the attack vector is. Practically, it may seem a bit odd that two issues which result in the same damage and which may be exploited in very similar scenarios receive so different scores.
You did not ask about it, but your CIA ratings as L seem too low to me. I think a good argument could be made for H, which would give you CVSS:3.0/AV:L/AC:L/PR:N/UI:R/S:U/C:H/I:H/A:H -> 7.8