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Russia Denies, but Evidences Suggest the use of Loitering Munition on Civilians in Ukraine

Russia Denies, but Evidences Suggest the use of Loitering Munition on Civilians in Ukraine
Following the bomb attack on theCrimea Bridge, Russia started to target civilians in big Ukrainian cities. Putin blames Ukraine for the blast, which halted traffic on the bridge and limited Moscow's ability to supply Russian troops in the occupied regions of southern Ukraine.  After Russian forces failed to capture the capital at the start of the war, strikes in central Kyiv became rare in recent months. Following the attack on the bridge, Russian fighters hit Kyiv streets for a week but were cut off from operations as Ukraine activated advanced air defence systems. Russia has repeatedly denied targeting civilians in Ukraine, but one of the neighbourhoods hit on Monday in Kyiv is densely packed with apartment buildings, schools, and restaurants, according to CBS News senior foreign correspondent Holly Williams. Russia Denies, but Evidences Suggest the use of Loitering Munition on Civilians in Ukraine Ukraine"s first lady, Olena Zelenska, tweeted photos of the damage in Kyiv, saying three people were killed when a drone struck an apartment building, including a pregnant woman. Some drones were photographed as they flew into Kyiv, with triangle-shaped wings and a pointed warhead visible against the blue sky. Andrii Yermak, the head of Ukraine"s presidential office, wrote on the social media site Telegram that Russian forces attacked Kyiv with Iranian Shahed-136 drones. Russia Denies, but Evidences Suggest the use of Loitering Munition on Civilians in Ukraine
FNSS