Russia would prepare a vast offensive against infrastructures in Ukraine | War in Ukraine

Russia is preparing a major offensive against infrastructure in Ukraine | War in Ukraine

The US State Department has issued a security alert warning that Russia is preparing to launch a major offensive against civilian and government infrastructure in Ukraine.

The Department of State US State has issued a security alert warning that Russia is preparing to launch a major offensive against civilian and government infrastructure in Ukraine in the coming days.

The Embassy of the United States in Kyiv urged American nationals to leave Ukraine immediately.

If you hear an explosion or sirens go off, find shelter immediately, the State Department said in its alert. If you are in a residence or building, go down to the lowest level and where there are the fewest windows, exterior walls and openings. Close all doors and sit near an interior wall, away from windows and openings.

The alert was issued following the revelation on Monday of intelligence obtained by various U.S. agencies that Russia was about to begin striking more and more civilian infrastructure, a government official said under cover of the news. #x27;anonymity.

This information coincides with the sixth month anniversary of the Russian invasion of Ukraine, which falls on Wednesday, the same day that marks the independence of Ukraine. ;Ukraine from the yoke of the defunct Soviet Union.

US intelligence agencies, however, reportedly received no indications of attacks on the Zaporizhia nuclear power plant.

Russian shelling across the river from Ukraine's main nuclear power plant injured four people on Monday, an official said, just hours after the attacks. latest international appeals to spare the region from attacks in order to avoid a nuclear catastrophe.

A soldier wearing a Russian flag on his uniform stands guard near the nuclear power plant in Zaporizhia, Ukraine.

The town of Nikopol, located on the opposite bank of the Dnieper and about 10 kilometers downstream from the Zaporizhia nuclear power plant, came under three rocket and mortar shell attacks overnight, hitting houses, a day care center , bus station and shops.

Mayor Oleksandr Saiuk said four people were injured, two of them hospitalized.

Reports of sustained artillery fire around Europe's largest nuclear power plant have highlighted the dangers of a war that will break through Wednesday the milestone of six months.

After United Nations (UN) Secretary-General Antonio Guterres again urged caution during a visit to Ukraine last week, US President Joe Biden discussed the question with the French, German and British leaders on Sunday.

The four leaders stressed the need to avoid military operations in the region to prevent the possibility of a potentially devastating nuclear incident and requested that the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA ) of the United Nations be allowed to visit the facilities as soon as possible.

Also, during a speech marking National Flag Day on Monday, Russian President Vladimir Putin did not mention the Russian military operation in Ukraine, but echoed some of the justifications cited for sending troops.

We are determined to pursue on the international stage only those policies that meet the fundamental interests of the motherland, Putin said. He argues that Russia sent troops to Ukraine as an effective protective measure against Western encroachment.

The desire to live according to one's will, to choose one's own path and follow it has become part of the genetic code of our people, he said.

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