Ukraine’s defense minister called the strikes, which targeted power plants and civilian areas, “war crimes.”
Curators at the Maidan Museum in Kyiv are sifting through the rubble for items that “tell the story of ordinary people’s lives, of their deaths.”
The capital city will also rename 467 locations currently named after Russians.
From Norway to Mexico, street artists paint murals calling to end the Russian invasion of Ukraine.
Publishing data about efforts to protect threatened cultural properties might expose them as targets for Russian troops and looters, the country’s deputy minister of culture warned.
“We’ve been screaming into the void for years,” said artist Luba Drozd, who’s been active in raising awareness about the crisis in her home country.
Mundane on-the-ground realities of warfare like urban bomb sirens in Kyiv to long lines outside gas stations hit the platform — but so does disinformation.
During a conflict between municipal guards and activists protesting the privatization of Kyiv’s cinemas, a group of over 300 protesters was met with violence and homophobic slurs.
Amazing Stories of Crimea attempts to show the historical diversity of cultures in Crimea spanning several centuries.
In December, a professor at the National Academy of Arts in Kyiv, Ukraine damaged a student’s artwork depicting the Russian army as phalluses. This follows a number of attacks on political artworks by rightwing groups across the country.