Ukrainian President asserted that around 400 drones were utilized in blasts that occurred in Kyiv
The president of Ukraine claimed that 400 Iranian-made Shahed-136 kamikaze drones were used in a number of explosions that took place in Kyiv, targeting civilians and non-military people. According to Ukrainian media reports, Ukraine’s president, Volodymyr Zelensky, claimed on Wednesday that Russia had used around 400 Iranian robots against the country’s civilian population as the conflict between Moscow and Kiev has intensified. “The Free of Kiev.”
According to the president of Ukraine, there were 400 Shahed-136 kamikaze drones built in Iran that were used in a number of explosions in Kyiv that targeted the country’s civilian population. According to Zelenskyy, “Russia has used over 400 Iranian-made Shahed-136 kamikaze drones against civilians in Ukraine.” Prior to that, on October 17, Russia launched a violent robot invasion of Ukraine. The Kyiv Free said that 28 robots were then used by Moscow’s forces to attack Kyiv on that day, resulting in the deaths of five people.
As tensions between Tehran and Moscow continue to grow and Iran continues to deny providing Russia with weapons, the situation has drawn unavoidable criticism from all over the world. Kyiv, the capital of Ukraine, was shaken by several explosions caused by “Kamikaze” drones before being attacked on October 17; some private structures were damaged as a result. Kyiv then asserted that Moscow had used drones supplied by Iran in recent attacks on significant Ukrainian urban areas and pleaded with Western countries to assist with the new test’s main objectives. After a truck recently exploded on the Crimea street bridge, seven gas tanks on a train headed for the Crimean Promontory caught fire, escalating the conflict between Russia and Ukraine. The impact, which also resulted in the partial collapse of two sections of the street span, claimed the lives of three people.
Four years after Moscow annexed Crimea, Russian President Vladimir Putin officially launched the Crimean Extension in 2018. Its purpose was to link the promontory to Russia’s transportation system. The 19-kilometer stretch includes a rail line and vehicle parts and connects Crimea with central Russia by stumbling into the Kerch Waterway. In 2020, it proved to be fully operational. The extension, which has two equal lanes for automobiles and trains, may be open to trains by 8 p.m. Moscow time (1700 GMT) on Saturday, according to earlier statements from the vehicle service.