A roundup of key developments and the latest in-depth coverage of Russia's invasion of Ukraine.
It's unclear if the soldiers have been taken prisoner or are under the protection of the U.N., but a Ukrainian official says they would be able to return home after a prisoner exchange with Russia.
Russia was expected to dominate the skies over Ukraine. But Ukrainians are still shooting down helicopters and planes, making Russian pilots very wary about venturing into Ukrainian airspace.
In 1990, the Big Mac's arrival in Moscow signaled a new era. Now McDonald's is tearing down the golden arches and writing off its investment in Russia.
The historic space was established as a dance hall in 1889, featuring a cabaret show that included the first cancan performance.
Ukrainian feminists say their country came a long way, legally and culturally, in the past decade. Now advocates are trying to address sexual assault, economic hardship and other effects of the war.
A Czech hobbyist who returned a Colorado veteran's bracelet he found at a former World War II prisoner of war camp finally got to meet the veteran, traveling halfway around the world to do so.
Finland changed its policy toward the military alliance after troops invaded Ukraine. Sweden has avoided all military alliances, but like Finland, has also grown closer and closer to NATO over time.
The GOP leader spoke from Stockholm following a trip to Kyiv. He backed Sweden and Finland joining NATO and pushed back on more isolationist voices in his party.
Fresh off his country's Eurovision win, Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskyy vowed to one day host the song contest in the embattled city of Mariupol, as Russian troops retreated from Kharkiv.
Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskyy called the visit a signal of bipartisan support from the U.S. Congress. The meeting took place as Ukraine said it had forced Russian troops away from Kharkiv.
Russian forces are pulling back from Ukraine's second-largest city after weeks of heavy bombardment, the Ukrainian military says, as a battle for the country's eastern industrial heartland continues.
Kalush Orchestra's Oleh Psiuk tells NPR that representing Ukraine on the world stage is a huge responsibility. He hopes people will continue to support his country even after Eurovision ends.