Winter has come with hardships from war, but life in Kyiv goes on. Soldiers attend church. Opera performances continue. People go ice skating and shop at holiday markets, using headlamps in the dark.
Regional military administrators across the country say Russia launched at least 70 missiles targeting at least 10 of Ukraine's 24 regions.
Catch up on key developments and the latest in-depth coverage of Russia's invasion of Ukraine.
Explosions rang out across Kyiv early Monday, a week after nationwide strikes rocked the city for the first time since June.
The attacks came only hours after Russia blamed Ukraine for a weekend explosion that partially damaged a strategic bridge that connects Russian-occupied Crimea to mainland Russia.
Antony Blinken is on a trip to Kyiv, where he visited a children's hospital and met with U.S. Embassy staff. The U.S. announced nearly $3 billion in aid and weapons for Ukraine and other countries.
Mayor Vitali Klitschko was known as Dr. Ironfists when he dominated the boxing ranks. Now he leads Ukraine's capital city with an equally fierce determination in the battle against Russia.
A Russian missile slammed into the top floor of an apartment building in the capital, killing at least one person and injuring several others.
The musicians said they were performing in Kyiv at the invitation of Ukraine's president. They played acoustic versions of U2 hits and also shared the "stage" with the Ukrainian band Antytila.
Ukrainians in Kyiv are starting to piece their lives back together as the Russian invasion enters its third month. Even in moments of calm, residents still live with the threat of airstrikes.
The People's Friendship Arch was gifted to Ukraine by the Soviet government in the 1980s. Kyiv's mayor says the statue underneath is being dismantled, and the arch will be renamed and repainted.
The sun came out as Ukrainians marked Orthodox Easter in the capital, Kyiv, on Sunday with prayers for those fighting on the front lines and others trapped beyond them.
As bombed rained down on the streets of Kyiv, Aleksandra Makoviy wanted to make sure that her 2-year-old would be safe. The only way to do that was by writing her phone number on the girl's back.