Never Again! Ukraine My Life. My Blog and My Story

Clics; My Life My Blog My Story!

My head is pounding, my ears are ringing, and my eyes are burning. I blink hard, trying to make sense of my surroundings. I am sprawled out on my bed, my laptop perched on my thighs. I am on the second floor of the apartment complex, so even though the shelling is intense, the noise is muffled.


The shelling is intense, but it is constant, so its sound has become background noise. I am used to it now, and I have come to ignore it. I focus instead on the darkness, silence, and extended minutes that pass without anything happening. I think of the problems that would be solved if we had electricity and running water in Mariupol. It is difficult to imagine a world without light, noise, and motion. However, sometimes I find myself trying to picture what it would be like, and I think of the darkness, silence, and motionless minutes. I feel the problems would be solved if we had electricity and water in Mariupol.

"It is horrible to see the destruction, and it is horrible to know that people were killed; it is horrible to realize that your house may be destroyed," Ivchenko said. "It is horrible to see the people trying to survive," she said. "I am not sure how many will survive, but I know people will die."

As Ukrainian cities equal to Kharkiv and Mariupol are being torn aside by intense bombardments, cruise missile strikes, and infantry advances, Huliaipole, a metropolis as rapidly as residence to about 13,000 individuals, is dying as a substitute of reasonably moderately. The bombardment has been substantially more intense than the one that hit Mariupol, has destroyed the city's infrastructure, decimated its human population, and left its buildings in ruins. Nevertheless, even though the destruction is horrible to see, and the deaths are upsetting, and even though the destruction and the end would have been avoided had it not been for the war, Ivchenko says she has no other option but to stay. She must remain in her home.

The residents of the shrinking enclave — now down to about 2,000 of us — are caught because of artillery battles between Ukrainian and Russian forces. Properties, residences, markets, consuming locations, and well-being clinics are destroyed. As a result, individuals are compelled to flee, live underground, or die. Unfortunately, some have chosen to stay and have been killed in their sleep by shelling.


On March 5, Russian forces briefly entered the town after being pushed out as rapidly as possible. The gathering of vacant half-destroyed stalls to place us as shortly as possible greens and different objects is an odd reminder that this was as quickly as an actual metropolis. There is a patchwork of empty buildings with broken house windows and missing roofs inhabited extra by stray canines. If it were not for the stray dogs, you could be forgiven for mistaking the place for a ghost town.

"We have been trying to find shelter in a well-being facility; however, it is not that convenient. There is no alternative. We are in the basement, and we are in an area where the shelling is most intense. We are terrified for our lives. "The village has been emptied for a month. There is no one here." "We are the only people here now," one citizen said. "We have no place to go."


"I evacuated my father and mum yesterday," he explained, adding that a house on their freeway had not been struck by artillery fire yet. He had only said a few days before that he wanted to take care of coming into Huliaipole with his bus laden with over 500 kilograms of potatoes till the Russians completed shelling it.

Brovko was one of the few people awake in the schoolyard when a stray canine crept up to him and rubbed against his legs. He rolled over, pulled the animal into his bed, and fell asleep. Hours later, when his alarm went off, he crept out into the darkness. The school bus driver had parked his bus on the edge of town on Monday night and rode his bike to his father-in-house, a safe space where he would spend the night before loading his bus with evacuees. They quietly stepped onto the yellow school bus Tuesday, some in tears. One girl said goodbye to her small toffee-colored canine, Asya, as evacuees sometimes are not allowed to take pets. One utterly different girl, Valia, 60, was taking her granddaughter to reunite with the woman's father earlier than leaving southern Ukraine. When the granddaughter requested the place they would reside, the grandmother, educated a misinform, reassured her. "To Dubai" talked about Valia, who declined to produce her ultimate id. "The ocean is turquoise there." War Crime Bucha: Bodies strewn across street in Kyiv suburb as Ukraine accuses Russia of war crimes - CNN


Not prolonged after the buses left Huliaipole, the shelling resumed and lasted all means of the day; I talked about Kostiantyn Kopyl, 45, a surgeon contained within the hospital and a neighborhood territorial safety unit member. Ukrainian forces fired as quickly as additional all through the nighttime, and folks held within the metropolis did what they did every darkness: they listened and waited for the subsequent explosion. As a result, everybody is alive," he reported.

On Wednesday morning, Kopel mentioned he saw two Russian soldiers killed by sniper fire.

On Thursday, the town was once again deserted. Many residents fled to Donetsk, which was again under assault from Russian troops.


What is a war crime?

A person commits the offence of a “war crime” if he or she, in any capacity as an individual or as part of a group, intentionally and unlawfully kills another person. The term “intentionally” means that it is a war crime': two young boys among Neighbours were shot dead during the attempted evacuation.

Russia-Ukraine war latest: What's next?

Live Russia-Ukraine war latest: Ukrainian troops retake entire Kyiv region as evidence emerges of execution of civilians – live Deputy defense minister says the territory is ‘liberated from the invader' as disturbing images in Bucha show bodies had been bound and hooded Russia-Ukraine war latest: Ukrainian troops retake entire Kyiv region as evidence emerges of execution of civilians – life.

Why is Russia's army struggling?

Friendly fire blunders, confusion, low morale: why Russia's army has stalled

Ukraine | World | The Guardian Source: (theguardian.com)

Outline:

  • Ukraine

  • ‘It is a war crime': two young boys among Neighbours were shot dead during the attempted evacuation

  • Ukrainian children used as ‘human shields' near Kyiv, said witness reports

  • Friendly fire blunders, confusion, low morale: why Russia's army has stalled

  • Pope Francis says visit to Kyiv ‘on the table' and implicitly criticizes Putin

  • Russian forces appear to use stun grenades to disperse Ukrainian protesters – video

  • Ukrainian photographer Maksim Levin was killed while covering the war

  • Ukraine says it has recaptured the city of Bovary but warns of Russian mines

  • the UK prevents the use of private jet linked to Russian oligarchs

  • ‘I don't like bullies': British volunteers tell why they're fighting for Ukraine

  • Russian forces leaving traps during the retreat, warns Ukrainian president – video

  • Russia to halt cooperation over International Space Station

  • China accused of cyber-attacks on Ukraine before the Russian invasion

Putin's spokesman denies Russia 'invaded' Crimea.

A look at the world reaction to the crisis

Russia-Ukraine conflict: how the world reacted

Russia-Ukraine war



Hi, Clics thank you for stopping by!

Ukrainian woman study to put in writing My Life. My Story in Ukraine. The shelling begins in earnest slightly earlier than midnight, properly after the sky has turned oily black, the cell towers have powered down, and the stray canines bark into the evening.

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