Tuesday, 18 June 2024
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According to the MoD, Moscow’s soldiers bombed a Russian settlement

  • Russian pilots twice destroyed areas under the control of Moscow’s forces.
  • In 2024, Russia will begin producing a new glide bomb that is intended to be used against anti-aircraft defenses.
  • Ukraine requires stronger anti-aircraft weaponry to protect itself against a recent surge in Russian airstrikes.

Due to exhaustion and inadequate training, Russian pilots twice destroyed areas under the control of Moscow‘s forces, according to the Ministry of Defense (MoD) of Russia. The incidents happened on January 2 and January 8, respectively, during combat sorties in occupied Luhansk.

The Ministry of Defense stated that insufficient training and weariness among crew members are probably the main causes of Russia’s persistent tendency to have munition mishaps, which results in subpar mission execution.

Ukraine-Russia war

In 2024, Russia will begin producing a new glide bomb that is intended to be used against anti-aircraft defenses and armored vehicles. Following three Su-34 planes that were shot down by Ukraine on December 21, the Russian air force has decreased its use of glide bombs, according to a report released last month by the think tank Institute for the Study of War (ISW).

President Gitanas Nauseda of Lithuania announced that his country would provide Ukraine with further military aid worth £170 million ($219 million), to be used for the shipment of armored personnel carriers, ammunition, and generators.

The three Baltic States, which the Soviet Union conquered in 1940, have been among Ukraine’s most steadfast allies since Russia’s invasion.

According to Volodymyr Zelensky, Ukraine requires stronger anti-aircraft weaponry to protect itself against a recent surge in Russian airstrikes. Russia attacked Ukraine with 500 devices in the last few days, of which 70% were destroyed.

A verdict by a court mandates the reinstatement of a justice of the Ukrainian Supreme Court who was removed due to allegations that he held a Russian passport. Bohdan Lvov, the former chairman of the Supreme Court’s commercial chamber, was awarded his job back and the income he would have received during his “forced abstention,” according to a district administrative court ruling.

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