Begin typing your search above and press return to search.
proflie-avatar
Login
exit_to_app
DEEP READ
Schools breeding hatred
access_time 14 Sep 2023 10:37 AM GMT
Ukraine
access_time 16 Aug 2023 5:46 AM GMT
When ‘Jai Sree Ram’ becomes a death call
access_time 15 Feb 2024 9:54 AM GMT
Strengthening the Indian Republic
access_time 26 Jan 2024 4:43 AM GMT
When the US and UK fight Houthis
access_time 17 Jan 2024 6:08 AM GMT
exit_to_app
Homechevron_rightWorldchevron_rightRussia lost more...

Russia lost more troops in Ukraine war than the US did in WW I: report

text_fields
bookmark_border
Russia lost more troops in Ukraine war than the US did in WW I: report
cancel

Moscow: Russia launched its invasion of Ukraine on 24 February 2022 and has lost nearly 1,17,000 troops in the war. This is more troops than the US lost in the first World War.

According to official figures released by Ukraine's Armed Forces, 1,16,950 enemy troops have been "eliminated" since February 24. The Ministry of Foreign Affairs of Ukraine shared the statistics on Twitter and shared graphics detailing everything destroyed.

The image stated that 286 aircraft, 276 helicopters, 3121 tanks, 1873 UAVs, 190 special equipment, 17 boats/cutters, 6215 armoured personnel vehicles, 2104 artillery systems, 441 MLRs, 4877 vehicles and fuel tanks, 220 anti-aircraft warfare systems, and 749 cruise missiles were taken down by Kyiv's forces. The post also mentioned that these numbers are preliminary as the Russian invasion continues. The caption read that it has been 328 days of full-scale Russia's war on Ukraine.

In World War I, 1,16,516 Americans died and 53,402 were in battle. 63,114 soldiers died due to non-combat-related causes like influenza.

According to Ukrainian reports, Russian casualties in the ongoing war have surpassed those in the Soviet Union's 1979 invasion and occupation of Afghanistan, the two Chechen wars in the 1990s and 2000s, the 2008 Russo-Georgian War, and Moscow's participation in the Syrian Civil War.

Show Full Article
TAGS:UkraineRussiaMoscowUkraine warKyivworld war 1
Next Story