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Ukrainian War: Millions of citizens live without electricity, Russia accused of launching 'energy terrorism' attacks and one citizen forced to teach Russian if he refuses to be tortured


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Ukraine's president, Volodymyr Zelensky, accused the Kremlin of using "energy terrorism" after Russian forces made little progress on the battlefield.

Zelensky explained that 4.five million of his people lived without electricity after Russia attacked the country's energy supply network.

In recent weeks, Russia has smoothed out the onslaught of missiles and drones in large numbers on Ukraine's power facilities.

The onslaught came as some of Russia's top brass explained their forces were likely to withdraw from the southern city of Kherson.

After experiencing a series of slumps on the battlefield, Russia stepped up in recent weeks to power infrastructure in several cities far from the front lines of the battlefield.

In just one month at the latest, a third of the country's power plants were said to have been crushed, according to President Zelensky.

The Ukrainian government is asking its people to try to use energy as sparingly as possible.

"Tonight about 4.five million homes are not electrified," President Zelensky said in a speech Thursday night (03/11/2022).

He explained that by targeting energy infrastructure, it is sort of a "shortage" of Russia because its troops have suffered many defeats on the front lines.

"The evidence that Russia is using energy terrorism is like showing the shortcomings of our opponents," he said.

"They can't conquer Ukraine on the battlefield, so they're trying to undermine us with this kind of thing."

Read more: Russia Successfully Tests Nuclear-Powered Submarines and Russia Withdraws Army from Kherson

The Russian Defense Ministry has confirmed that its faction does lead to Ukraine's energy infrastructure.

Zelensky's indictment comes at a time when there are reports saying that Russian soldiers left occupied Kherson City. That's a sign of Russia's big retreat.

A top Russian official in the Kherson area, Kirill Stremousov, spoke to Russian media if Moscow "chances" it will withdraw its troops from the region.

And according to an anonymous top official of the Western country, the majority of commanders of Russian troops were already taken from the city.

Instead of trying to stay in control of the city, the top brass continued, Russian troops were setting up a defensive site on the other side of the Dnipro River. It was as a side of the Russian way to build a nicer line of defense in all the south and east of Ukraine the moment before it entered winter.

It's hard to know what exactly happened in the city, but the top brass said mobilized Russian reservists had been sent to the city to cover up the slump.

In addition, BBC reporter Paul Adams explained that some banks were empty and museums looted.

The ruling faction in occupied areas has evacuated several thousand civilians in the area over the past few weeks.

The US Secretary of Defense, Llyod Austin, explained Ukrainian forces were "capable" of retaking the city on the south side.

But Ukraine says its faction is still fighting in the region and still remains wary if Russia sets traps for Ukrainian forces.

Russian citizenship of Kherson last March was seen as one of Moscow's most meaningful gains in the war.

But Ukraine's series of retaliatory onslaughts, which have been running for more than a month, hint that Russia will have to reconsider the course of its war.

Over the past two weeks, Ukraine's military has claimed success in retaking 6,000 square km of territory to release citizens who had been controlled by Russia for more than 6 months.

To the BBC, some teachers in those areas visualised there was a structural effort to abolish the Ukrainian curriculum, calculated by hitting and stopping teachers and replacing them with Russian schedules.

In some cases of citizens, one of the main focuses specific to citizen forces is to change the point of view of the rising generation.

While visiting several newly liberated cities in Balakliya and Vovchansk, territory of Kharkiv, eastern Ukraine, the BBC spoke to several on-site teachers and staff.

They said there was a similar scheme of forced assimilation.

The first deals with vandalism: from school books, to Ukrainian flags, to student-created books - boards featuring popular Ukrainian authors or cultural icons. It doesn't stop there, the teacher is naturally shackled.

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Liliya Sirous is a schoolmaster. By the Russian faction, he was given a list of more than 2,200 book titles that needed to be eliminated. Instead of ruining it, he hid some of the books. Now he stands happily in the middle of a stretch of Ukrainian textbooks.

Although some schools in Russian-occupied areas have undergone curriculum changes to new curricula that contain literary history and Russian language materials, Liliya's secret library is still no different.

But at this time when he looked at the few thousand several books neatly stacked and tied with ribbons, he burst into tears.

My neighbor explained: "Why do you have to try so hard this kind of effort? The Russians have seized this area for good."

But Liliya admits to never being discouraged.

Work together or be secured

"At the beginning of the school period, we were instructed to teach students if Ukraine is a Russian area, known as Malorussia" said Inna Mandryka, deputy director of a consortium of five schools in Balakliya.

'Malorussia,' means 'little Russia.'

Inna as one of the teachers who refuses to work together.

But after being removed from his position, he continued to work every night downstairs illuminated by candles.

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As the sound of the attack continued to be heard, he created a syllabus for online evaluation. Whenever the internet connection is cured, he sends the syllabus to several teachers spread across Ukraine and Europe.

In total, Inna's network of well-wishers successfully helped nearly 100 students over the past six months. They spread in some areas occupied by Russia.

Even so, only having a distance of about 100 km in Ivanivka Hamlet, a school principal named Lidiya Tina, has other experiences. The professional faculty member with more than 40 years of experience explained that he was detained for 19 days after refusing to build a Russian school.

"When I tried to run away from Kharkiv, I was detained. The car suddenly kicked in, and three masked men with assault rifles got out of the car. They pointed guns at my neck and tore my teacher's diploma in the face of my eyes," Lidiya said.

The 60-year-old explained her head was covered before being placed in an isolation room for five days.

"My soul is devastated," Lidiya said. "I thought, no one also knows where I am."

Lidiya added that if he was beaten and forced to kneel and given impressions he would be done.

"They tried to force me to remember the verses of the Russian national anthem, but I denied."

Russia's ruling faction did not reciprocate the BBC's desire to comment on Lidiya's claim.

Parental emphasis

The emphasis is not only on the group of teachers, but the parents of the students.

"Parents are intimidated if they do not send the children back to school, they will be taken to orphans' homes," said the director of a consortium of 19 schools in Balakiya area, Svitlana Shvid.

About 100 km from Balakiya, in the Vovchansk region, some teachers explained to the BBC that Russian security guards were placed in classrooms while students were studying.

The BBC sought a response from Russia's ruling faction regarding terror attacks on the student's parents' group, but they gave no answer.


Two weeks since the city and their homes were liberated, young people will eventually be able to travel outside and play with their peers.

On a basketball court in the town of Balakliya, Daria, 14, played with some of his friends. He asked his mother not to send to school when Russian soldiers arrived in the city.

"I spent several months in the basement after Russian soldiers broke into our house and threw grenades into the backyard."

Her close friend, Milena, who feels relieved to be able to live the fresh breeze, explains what is necessary for her.

"Right now, we just want to survive," he said. "I have no other dreams."

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