A roundup of key developments and the latest in-depth coverage of Russia's invasion of Ukraine.
"In recent weeks more people have been returning to Ukraine than leaving the country," according to the European Border and Coast Guard Agency.
A Russian woman living in Burgundy wanted to help pet dogs of Ukraine and their human companions get to safety. She turned to a Facebook group for lovers of a famous dog breed to find them.
The International Labour Organization says employment losses could increase to seven million if hostilities continue, but that rapid recovery would be possible if fighting were to stop immediately.
That's how Paul Spiegel characterizes the reception — and medical services — offered by European nations. He spent 7 weeks on the scene for the World Health Organization to assess the situation.
The number is more than double what the U.N.'s refugee agency projected in February when Russia invaded the country. The vast majority of those who have already left are women and children.
Spooked by reports that traffickers are waiting at the Ukraine-Poland border, a Polish woman started an all-women car service to drive Ukrainian refugee women and children to homes or shelters.
Citing "increasing reports of Ukrainian women feeling at risk from their sponsors," the U.N.'s refugee agency is urging U.K. officials to refine the matching process for its Homes for Ukraine program.
Before the war, Mariupol residents Tetiana Myhalyova and metalworker Victor Perederiy had never met. But after sheltering for weeks without heat or water, they decided to escape together.
The Ukrainian refugee aid organization Right to Protection is continuing to help displaced people as much as possible, even as its own staff members are forced to relocate to safer areas.