The city of Mariupol continues to suffer from intense Russian bombardment on the 25th day of the war in Ukraine.
Hundreds of people are believed to be trapped in shelters underneath destroyed buildings, including a theatre which was bombed on Wednesday and an arts school.
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Ukrainian officials also allege thousands of residents have been forcibly evacuated to Russia, but the BBC has not been able to verify that claim.
BBC correspondent Wyre Davies has been to a children's hospital in Zaporizhzhia, a nearby city where many of Mariupol's injured are taken.
He hears the terrible stories of the children, who, he says, may heal physically, but will carry the psychological trauma forever.
Isolated in a bubble of his own making
Western intelligence agencies believe that understanding Vladimir Putin's mind is critical to avoid escalating the conflict into even more dangerous territory, writes our security correspondent Gordon Corera.
There has been some speculation that Putin is ill, but many analysts believe he has become isolated, with little or no exposure to any alternative views.
He is a "victim of his own propaganda", one analyst said.
Consequences in Russia for opposing the war
For people in Russia who oppose the war and express their opinions openly, there can be significant consequences.
The BBC has heard from three people who lost their jobs after making their views on the war public.
Kamran Manafly, a 28-year-old geography teacher at a Moscow secondary school, was fired for "immoral" behaviour, after he wrote on Instagram that he didn't want to be a "reflection of state propaganda".
And there is pressure too on musicians, some of whom have found themselves banned from one of Russia's most popular radio stations for speaking out against the Russian invasion.