Kateryna Glubochenko woke up to loud booming noises outside her house in Mykolaiv, in southern Ukraine. She initially thought it might be fireworks. The news told her otherwise—her country had been invaded by Russian forces.
It felt “completely out of reality,” she said of that day three weeks ago. In shock and disconcerted, she took her 10-year-old son, anxious and crying, to a bomb shelter, where they stayed for almost two weeks. She ventured out only to charge her phone or...
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