More Russian missiles, more debris, more civilian dead in the horror of war. A death rain has fallen over Ukraine again, with morning and afternoon airstrike warnings sounding in all oblasts, including the Kyiv region and the capital. An aerial offensive, sparing men, women and children, demolished a residential complex in the city of Dnipro: at least nine dead, including a 15-year-old girl, 64 injured, including 12 children, the youngest just 3 years old. Ukrainian President Voldymyr Zelenskyy promises that there will be no mercy against Moscow’s “terror”: “The world must stop evil,” he demanded. While Foreign Minister Dmytro Kuleba has appealed to the G7 and the EU to enact new sanctions that could “kill the Russian missile and drone industry”. According to Ukrainian media, it was the tenth large-scale rocket attack: in Kyiv, critical infrastructure and 28 residential buildings were hit without leaving any casualties. According to the head of the Mykolayiv regional administration Vitaly Kim, 17 Russian bombers took off in the direction of Ukraine. The alarm sounded in all regions, followed by a second wave of explosions in Kyiv and in all oblasts of the country, including in the west. Although the Air Force reportedly intercepted 25 of 38 Russian missiles, the attacks have hit already battered strategic infrastructure and power grids, including in Lviv and Kharkiv, and caused new emergency power outages in most regions. “Difficult days” are ahead on the energy front, said Energy Minister German Galushchenko. As dramatic images of the wreckage of Dnipro’s split-in-half housing complex circulate on social media, Moldova has denounced that “fragments of a rocket fell on the country’s territory.” “This is the third case,” Chisinau recalled. At the front, the Soledar question remains open, with Kiev’s army again claiming to control the city and denying Moscow’s claims of having captured it. And Zelenskyy is again asking the West for weapons. Because Moscow’s “terror” can only be stopped “on the battlefield in Ukraine,” said the Ukrainian head of state. Which garnered British Prime Minister Rishi Sunak’s pledge to supply Kyiv with the coveted Challenger 2 tanks after Poland promised to supply Leopard tanks. The Ukrainian President praised the “strong support of the UK”, while the Russian embassy in London condemned Downing Street’s decision: “It will lead to an escalation of hostilities in Ukraine and new casualties”. And after the rumors in Rivista Difesa that Italy gave the green light to the delivery of Samp/T anti-aircraft systems to Ukraine, Prime Minister Giorgia Meloni is expected to visit Kyiv. “We have heard many pro-Ukrainian statements from you,” Andriy Yermak, head of the Ukrainian President’s Office, told Sky TG24. “I think Italy could be one of the countries that will lead Ukraine to victory.” On the diplomatic front, Turkey is again pushing for a negotiated solution. And if it fails to reach a broader peace deal, Ankara has said it stands ready to push for “local ceasefires”. Because neither Russia nor Ukraine are “militarily capable of victory,” said Ibrahim Kalin, a close adviser to President Erdogan. From Kyiv, “we appreciate all peace initiatives, including those carried out by the Pope,” Yermak said, announcing that “the time has come for the Pope to visit Ukraine and thereby send a very clear signal that he must stop Russia.” what he started”. But the recent Russian offensive certainly doesn’t help to talk about a dialogue table. Nor are the tones coming from Moscow, with Dmitry Medvedev, President Vladimir Putin’s “dolphin,” calling Japanese Prime Minister Fumio Kishida after a meeting with Joe Biden in the White House. The two had warned the Kremlin against the use of nuclear bombs. Kishida “should be ashamed, the only ones who used it were the USA,” attacked Medvedev. “Such a disgrace can only washed away by committing “seppuku”, the Japanese ritual suicide.