Russian troops have shelled multiple Ukrainian cities, damaging historic landmarks.
As of a March 29 UN report, 1,179 Ukrainians have died and 1,860 have been injured.
Ukraine's Ministry of Culture reported that at least 59 religious sites have been damaged.
At 1,263 feet tall, the Kyiv TV Tower is the tallest structure in Ukraine.
Built in 1973, the tower broadcasts radio and television throughout the country.
Russian forces attacked the tower, knocking out broadcasting in Ukraine's capital.
The tower is located near the Babyn Yar Holocaust Memorial, a site where Nazis carried out massacres during World War II. The memorial did not sustain significant damage, but Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskyy condemned the proximity of the attack to the site.
"To the world: what is the point of saying 'never again' for 80 years, if the world stays silent when a bomb drops on the same site of Babyn Yar?" Zelenskyy tweeted. "At least 5 killed. History repeating…"
The Cathedral of the Archangel Michael in Mariupol sits at the shores of the Sea of Azov.
Located in Mariupol's Left Bank district, the church was built in 1997 and can hold up to 1,000 worshipers.
Shelling left the church "severely damaged," according to Ukraine's Ministry of Culture.
Weeks of shelling left the church with shattered windows, broken domes, and gaping holes in its brick walls.
Karazin Kharkiv National University in Kharkiv, one of the country's largest research centers, has produced three Nobel Prize laureates.
Founded in 1804, Karazin Kharkiv National University houses 20 schools offering 115 possible majors in subjects including economics, business, medicine, psychology, philosophy, history, and more.
The university's economics department building burst into flames after it was hit with missiles on March 2.
The university's sports complex was also hit in the attack.
"Look what's left after a direct blast," Kharkiv resident Yurii Kochubei said in a video from the sports complex provided to Newsflare. "You can see a huge crater. A piece of the main wall was torn up from the building and thrown 20 meters back. That's what we see, that's 'Russian peace.'"
Constitution Square in the city center of Kharkiv features its city-council building and Palace of Labor.
The square usually hosts Ukraine's annual Constitution Day celebrations on June 28.
The colorful buildings sustained damage from Russian shelling.
Firefighters worked to clean up the rubble in the aftermath of the attack on March 2.
Kharkiv's Dormition Cathedral, also known as the Assumption Cathedral, is Ukraine's oldest Orthodox church.
The cathedral dates back to the 1680s.
Russian shelling damaged the church's stained-glass windows as civilians hid inside.
No civilians were injured in the shelling on March 2, according to NBC News.
Zelenskyy condemned the attack and vowed to "restore the cathedral so that no trace of war remains there."
Pedestrians once walked freely through Freedom Square in Kharkiv.
One of the largest city-center squares in Europe, Freedom Square features government buildings and a statue of Vladimir Lenin.
Russian missiles struck the square on March 1, littering it with debris.
Ukrainian officials said the Kharkiv Regional State Administration building was hit by a Russian missile, shattering all of its windows and damaging the roof. An opera house and concert hall were also damaged in the attack.
"This is the price of freedom," Zelenskyy said, according to the BBC. "This is terror against Ukraine. There were no military targets in the square — nor are they in those residential districts of Kharkiv which come under rocket artillery fire."
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