Russo-Ukrainian War: What We Know About Day 122 of the Invasion | Ukraine


  • German consumers could face a tripling of gas prices in the coming months after the limitation of deliveries from Russia to Europe, said a senior energy official. Moscow cut gas flow through the Nord Stream 1 pipeline by 40% last week, citing technical reasons that Berlin dismisses as a pretext, causing market prices to rise four to sixfold, the agency’s chief said. German Network Federation, Klaus Müller. . Such “huge jumps in price” are unlikely to be fully passed on to consumers, he said, but German citizens had to brace themselves for a dramatic rise in costs. “A doubling or tripling is possible,” he told public broadcaster ARD.

  • Ukrainian forces are preparing to withdraw from the eastern strategic city of Severodonetsk after weeks of fierce fighting. Sergiy Gaiday, governor of the Luhansk region which includes Severodonetsk, said Ukrainian military forces in the city had been ordered to withdraw and stay in the positions “just doesn’t make sense”, adding that 90% of the industrial city had been damaged. The head of Severodonetsk’s military administration, Roman Vlasenko, told Radio Svoboda that the Ukrainian army was still in the city and that they would need “time to withdraw”.

  • The European Council has approved financial aid of 9 billion euros to Ukraine. In a statement by Polish Prime Minister Mateusz Morawiecki, at the European Council summit in Brussels on Friday, he said: “There is a war in Ukraine and there is nothing to pay nurses, teachers, police, border guards or many other public services .”

  • Russia condemned the European Union’s decision to accept Ukraine and Moldova as candidates for membership. Maria Zakharova, spokesperson for the Russian Foreign Ministry, said: “With the decision to grant Ukraine and Moldova the status of candidate countries, the European Union has confirmed that it continues to actively exploit the CIS at the geopolitical level, to use it for ‘ contain ‘Russia’, referring to Russia’s sphere of action. influence within the Commonwealth of Independent States, made up of former Soviet countries.

  • Canada may seize and dispose of assets sanctioned as a result of Russia’s invasion of Ukraine, following the Canadian Senate’s adoption of Prime Minister Justin Trudeau’s budget on Thursday. The government will then be able to use the funds from the seized assets to support Ukraine.

  • Ukraine’s main internal security agency said on Friday it uncovered a Russian spy ring involving Ukrainian lawmaker Andriy Derkach.who was previously accused by the United States of being a Russian agent. The state security service said Derkach, whose whereabouts were not given, set up a network of private security companies to use them to facilitate and support the entry of Russian units into cities during the invasion of Moscow on February 24.

  • More than 3,000 Black Sea dolphins died following Russian invasion of Ukraineaccording to Ukrainian scientists working in the reserve “Tuzlovsky Lymans”, a national nature park. Nexta reports that “sonar work and explosions prevent them from finding food” and that dead dolphins are increasingly being found on the coasts of Bulgaria and Romania, in addition to Ukraine.

  • Mass kidnappings took place in Melitopolsaid the mayor of the southeastern Ukrainian city. “More than 500 people have been kidnapped in the past four months,” Ivan Fedrov said, adding that mass kidnappings resumed last week in Russian-occupied territory.

  • It would take Ukraine a decade to rebuild the infrastructure of its Black Sea ports, whose blockade by Russia is preventing global grain exports, according to Ukraine’s deputy agriculture minister. “For the alternative routes, it would take 10 years of investment to try to build the infrastructure to replace this Black Sea port infrastructure, which we took about 20 years to build, starting in 2000,” Taras said. Vysotskiy on Friday.

  • Russia has launched 70 missiles at Odessa since February 24said the Southwest City Regional Prosecutor’s Office. According to the prosecution, the majority of the missiles targeted residential areas and public services.


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