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The Russian-Ukrainian War at a Glance: What We Know as of Day 329 of the Invasion | Ukraine

  • A search and rescue operation in the rubble of Saturday Russian missile launch on an apartment building in the Ukrainian city of Dnipro was completed, authorities said. The death toll currently stands at 45 dead, including a child, the head of the military administration of the Dnipropetrovsk region said. At least 19 people are still missing and 79 others injured, according to local officials. A makeshift memorial has appeared in Moscow to commemorate the victims of the Russian missile attack.

  • Ukrainian presidential adviser Oleksiy Arestovych tendered his resignation after a public outcry comments he made suggesting that the Russian missile that hit the building in Dnipro was shot down by Ukraine. The Ukrainian Air Force says the apartment complex was hit by a Russian Kh-22 missile, which Kyiv lacks the equipment to shoot down.

  • Russia has announced that it will make “major changes” to its armed forces from 2023-26, promising to shake up its military structure after months of setbacks on the battlefield in Ukraine. In addition to the administrative changes, the Ministry of Defense has stated that it enhance combat capabilities of its naval, aerospace and strategic missile forces. Kremlin spokesman Dmitry Peskov said the changes were necessitated by the West’s “proxy war” in Ukraine.

  • More than 9,000 civilians, including 453 children, have been killed in Ukraine since the Russian invasion last February, according to Ukraine. Andriy Yermak, Ukrainian presidential staff chief, told the World Economic Forum in the Swiss seaside resort of Davos, “We will not forgive any [act of] torture or life taken. Every criminal will be held accountable.”

  • Ukrainian Chief General Valerii Zaluzhnyi spoke for the first time with his American counterpart, General Mark Milley, face to face near the Ukrainian-Polish border. Milley, who is the chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, met for a few hours with Zaluzhnyi at an undisclosed location in southeastern Poland on Tuesday. The couple have spoken frequently over the past year but had never met.

  • Ukraine has urged world leaders to step up efforts to withdraw Vladimir Putin’s troops from its soil as its war with Russia dominated the first full day of the gathering of the world’s elite in Davos. As war darkens prospects for the global economy in 2023, Ukrainian Deputy Prime Minister Yuliia Svyrydenko urged allies to step up supplies of military equipment so that Russia can be defeated more quickly. The first lady of Ukraine, Olena Zelenska, used a special address to demand that participants in the World Economic Forum use their influence to end Russian aggression.

  • German Chancellor Olaf Scholz on Tuesday chose the little-known Boris Pistorius to be Germany’s new defense minister, tasking him with leading the armed forces through an era of momentous change. The appointment follows the resignation of Christine Lambrecht at a crucial time for the ministry, with Germany under intense pressure to send battle tanks to Ukraine.

  • Dutch Prime Minister Mark Rutte told Joe Biden that the Netherlands would offer Patriot missiles to Ukraine. The Netherlands will join the United States and Germany in sending the Patriot missile defense system to Ukraine, Rutte told Biden to the White House. Biden thanked Rutte for being “very, very staunch” in his support for Ukraine.

  • British Foreign Secretary James Cleverly justified the supply of Challenger tanks to Ukraine, saying it was designed to end the war quickly and that there was a moral imperative to end the war quickly because of the casualties and the cost. His remarks seemed designed to encourage the United States to increase its own arms supply.

  • Finland is ready to support Ukraine for “as long as necessary”its prime minister, Sanna Marin, said. “I think the only message we need to send is that we will support Ukraine for as long as necessary. One year, two years, five years, 10 years, 15 years,” Marin said in Davos.

  • British Defense Secretary Ben Wallace will join his Polish and Baltic counterparts in Estonia to mount a final attempt to put pressure on germany allow Leopard 2 tanks to be sent to Ukraine this week. Defense sources said that a target of Thursday’s meeting was “to encourage the Germans” if no decision had been taken by Berlin beforehand.

  • The EU executive has confirmed that it is releasing 3 billion euros in emergency aid for Ukraine, the first installment of a fund of 18 billion euros intended to help run essential public services during the winter. The money will be used to pay public sector salaries and pensions and to run schools and hospitals, the European Commission president said, Ursula von der Leyensaid in Davos.

  • A former commander of the Russian mercenary Wagner Group who last week applied for asylum in Norway said he was “afraid for his life”. Andrey Medvedev, 26, said in a interview last month with the Guardian that in the Ukraine he had witnessed the summary murder of Wagnerian fighters accused by their own commanders of disobeying orders.

  • The Serbian president called on Russia to stop recruiting Serbs to fight alongside his Wagner Group in Ukraine. Aleksandar Vučić criticized Russian websites and social media groups for posting advertisements in the Serbian language calling for volunteers to join his ranks. He denied reports the Wagner group was present in Serbia, where pro-Kremlin and ultranationalist organizations supported the invasion of Ukraine.

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