Ukraine War

ukraine war

Ukraine War

Ukraine War – ‘Ukraine and Russia draught together a tentative peace plan to stop the war,’ says a report on the Russia-Ukraine conflict.

On Wednesday, Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskyy appealed to the US Congress for more military aid to help secure Ukraine’s airspace, as well as more sanctions on Russia, including the expulsion of all US companies. Follow TOI for the most up-to-date information.

As the battle in Ukraine’s human and economic toll grows, efforts to find a peaceful settlement have increased.

Turkish Foreign Minister Mevlüt avuşolu, who visited Moscow and Kyiv last week, voiced hope over the weekend about the pace of discussions between Russian and Ukrainian authorities. He stated there was “convergence on the two nations’ perspectives on the important issues” in an interview with Turkish newspaper Hürriyet.

President Volodymyr Zelenskyy of Ukraine has requested direct discussions with Russian President Vladimir Putin, who has continued to receive phone calls from foreign leaders pushing him to accept a truce. China has also been requested to act as a mediator by the European Union.

Since the battle began on February 24, at least 902 people have been killed and 1,459 injured, according to the United Nations — but the true toll is thought to be significantly higher. Although no independently confirmed statistics are available, military deaths appear to be in the hundreds. More than ten million Ukrainians have been forced from their homes, with over three million fleeing the nation.

According to Biden, the US is deploying additional anti-aircraft, anti-armor, and drones to Ukraine to help defend against Russia.

A UN court has ordered Russia to stop fighting in Ukraine.

The United Nations’ highest court ordered Russia to end hostilities in Ukraine on Wednesday, fulfilling Kyiv’s demands, though many are doubtful that Russia would follow through. Two weeks ago, Ukraine requested the International Court of Justice – often known as the World Court – to intervene, alleging Russia violated the 1948 Genocide Convention by falsely accusing Ukraine of committing genocide and using that as a justification for the ongoing war.

The United States and Russia have made their first high-level communication since the invasion of Ukraine, according to the White House.

The first high-level communication between Washington and Moscow since Russia invaded Ukraine occurred Wednesday when US national security adviser Jake Sullivan spoke with General Nikolay Patrushev, secretary of the Russian Security Council, according to the White House. According to the statement, Sullivan restated the US opposition to the invasion, which began on February 24, and warned Patrushev that “if Russia is serious about diplomacy, Moscow should cease invading Ukrainian cities and villages.”

Ukraine and Russia have drafted a tentative peace agreement to end the conflict. According to the Financial Times, the agreement involves a ceasefire and Russian army pullout provided Kyiv abandons its NATO ambitions and accepts military limitations. The Independent of Kyiv

Judges at the United Nations have ordered Russia to halt its invasion of Ukraine. (AFP)

‘We need you right now,’ Zelenskyy appeals to the US Congress.

On Wednesday, Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskyy invoked the memory of Pearl Harbor and the terrorist acts of September 11, 2001, as he urged the US Congress to do more to assist Ukraine in its struggle against Russia. However, he admitted that the no-fly zone he planned to “shut the sky” over his nation to the Russians might not be implemented. Zelenskyy, who was livestreamed inside the Capitol building, suggested the US should penalize Russian legislators and halt imports. Rather than enforcing a no-fly zone, Obama sought additional military assistance to counter the Russian bombing.

Sullivan informed Gen Patrushev that if Russia is serious about diplomacy, it should cease shelling Ukrainian cities and towns, and cautioned him about the ramifications and implications of any Russian decision to deploy chemical or biological weapons in Ukraine: White House

Sullivan outlined the United States’ determination to continue exacting costs on Russia, to defend Ukraine’s sovereignty and territorial integrity, and to strengthen NATO’s eastern flank in full collaboration with our allies and partners: White House

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