Russia-Ukraine Crisis | Russia-Ukraine Crisis | War caused Humanitarian Crisis and Spread Insecurity Worldwide | August 10, 2022: | August 10, 2022:

 

Source: nytimes.com 

Laura Boushnak

The Russian invasion has devastated several Ukrainian cities, caused a humanitarian crisis and fueled insecurity around the world.

Highlights

  1. Photo

    CreditLaura Boushnak for The New York Times

    A Time for War, a Time for Play

    Summer for Ukraine’s children means sunshine and swimming, but also long hours in bomb shelters and mine-safety training. A photographer captured their days in Kyiv for The New York Times.

    August 6, 2022By

    1. Photo

      A protest against the war in Ukraine in Rome, in March. Italy had the largest Ukrainian community in Western Europe even before the war,

      CreditGiuseppe Lami/EPA, via Shutterstock
    2. Photo

      Residents lining up at a water distribution point in Mykolaiv, Ukraine, last month.

      CreditDaniel Berehulak for The New York Times
    3. Photo

      Damage from a Russian bombing in Baryshivka, near the village of Dernivka, east of Kyiv, in March. Rumors circulated that abandoned Russian soldiers had been living in the area.

      CreditFelipe Dana/Associated Press

      Rumors spread quickly in wartime Ukraine.

      While seemingly harmless, these tales may have their origins in Russian propaganda, according to analysts monitoring Russian disinformation campaigns in Ukraine.

      2d agoBy Maria Varenikova

  1. Ukraine Dispatch

    Photo

    A Ukrainian soldier in mid-June at a grave where the bodies of hundreds of unclaimed civilians were buried in Lysychansk. These were only “the ones who did not have anyone to bury them in a garden or a backyard,” the soldier said casually.

    CreditTyler Hicks/The New York Times
  2. Photo

    An apartment building heavily damaged by Russian attacks in Kostiantynivka, Ukraine, on Friday. Some experts fear a new report will give Russia an excuse to further target civilian areas.

    CreditDavid Guttenfelder for The New York Times
  3. Photo

    Russian forces began staging artillery attacks about a month ago from the Zaporizhzhia nuclear power plant, the largest in Europe.

    CreditDavid Guttenfelder for The New York Times
  4. Photo

    Secretary of State Antony J. Blinken and Sergei V. Lavrov, Russia’s foreign minister, at a meeting in Phnom Penh, Cambodia, on Friday.

    CreditPool photo by Andrew Harnik
  5. Photo

    The Navi-Star waiting to depart with its cargo of grain at the Port of Odesa in Ukraine last week.

    CreditDavid Goldman/Associated Press
  1. Photo

    A wounded Ukrainian soldier being transferred from the front lines near Izium, eastern Ukraine, to a hospital in the city of Kramatorsk in June.

    CreditIvor Prickett for The New York Times
  2. Photo

    A satellite image released by Maxar Technologies taken before an explosion at a Russian prison camp shows disturbances in the ground — which Ukrainian authorities said were freshly dug graves within the prison complex — at the center top of the photograph.

    CreditMaxar Technologies
  3. Photo

    Selling fish near the Mekong River in Phnom Penh, Cambodia, on Tuesday. The problem of global food insecurity has become more pressing since Russia’s invasion of Ukraine.

    CreditMohd Rasfan/Agence France-Presse — Getty Images
  4. Photo

    In the fields on a recent, sweltering afternoon during the harvest, flames crackled through the stubble of the recently harvested wheat crop of Vasily Tabachnyuk, picking up with gusts of wind.

    CreditDavid Guttenfelder for The New York Times
  5. Photo

    Lunch time aboard the Isabelle cruise ship, which temporary houses 1,900 Ukrainians.

    CreditMarta Giaccone for The New York Times

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