Russia’s attack on Ukraine continues and the war rages on, reliable sources of information are critical. Forbes Ukraine’s reporters will continue to gather information and provide updates on the situation. We will be sharing them here as they come. Live coverage from Forbes Ukraine’s site can be found here.
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71 children have been killed and more than 100 have been injured since Russia invaded Ukraine on Feb. 24. according to Ukrainian ombudsman Lyudmyla Denisova. Russia will open humanitarian corridors from 10 a.m. every day, but only towards Russia. The Ukrainian government has not given its permission for this. Russian troops shelled at least 63 hospitals, killing five health workers. More than 10 medical specialists have been seriously wounded and are now unable to work. Russian troops have attacked over 280 schools since the start of the invasion, according to Ukraine’s Minister of Education and Science, Serhiy Shkarlet.The war has killed at least 549 Ukrainian civilians – that figure exceeds the number of Ukrainian soldiers killed, according to Ukrainian Minister of Defense Alexei Reznikov. Nearly 957 people have been injured.
President Volodymyr Zelensky signed a law allowing the confiscation of property that belongs to Russia or its residents without any compensation. The Ukrainian parliament passed the bill on March 3.The National Bank of Ukraine (NBU) has accumulated $27.7 billion in international reserves as of March 7, 2022. Since the start of the invasion on Feb, 24, reserves have increased by $315 million. Despite the war, Ukraine will continue to fulfill its obligations to creditors, according to the NBU head Kyrylo Shevchenko. Since the beginning of the invasion, the Ukrainian government has spent $342 million on debt payments in foreign currency and $100,5 million on a loan, provided by the Bank of Sweden, Shevchenko said. Russia’s invasion has already cost Ukraine $100 billion. This includes the cost of destroyed infrastructure, buildings and other tangible assets. Nearly 50% of Ukrainian enterprises shut down due to the war, while others are working in limited fashion.Nearly half of Kyiv residents have left the city since Russia invaded Ukraine on Feb. 24. There are just under 2 million people still in Kyiv. The capital’s suburbs, including Bucha, Irpin, Hostomel, and Vorzel, remain the most dangerous areas. They have been isolated from the city by the Russian military.
On March 10, nearly 1,000 people, including 100 children, were evacuated from Irpin.
Russian troops killed three people, including two Belarusian citizens, in Korosten, Zhytomyr Oblast. Russian planes have been operating from Belarusian airfields. Russia fired Uragan multi-rocket launcher systems on the town of Nizhyn in the Chernihiv region. Two people died and at least 8 are injured. The explosion smashed windows in a school, in a kindergarten and in a family healthcare outpatient clinic. Russian troops mined the coast of the Kakhovka Reservoir which borders the Zaporizhzhia Nuclear Power Plant. They also discussed channeling electricity generated by the nuclear power plant into occupied Crimea and Donbas. The UK government imposed sanctions on 7 Russian oligarchs: Igor Sechin, the CEO of Rosneft; Andrey Kostin, the chairman of VTB Bank; Alexei Miller, the CEO of Gazprom; Nikolai Tokarev, the president of Transneft; Dmitri Lebedev, the chairman of Bank Rossiya; industrial tycoon Oleg Deripaska; and billionaire Roman Abramovich, owner of Chelsea FC.