Blog Business Entertainment Environment Health Latest News News Analysis Opinion Science Sports Technology Videos World
Russia abandons the Ukrainian city of Kherson in a major retreat

This is the first in a series of articles about the process of how to take an old military city, rebuild it, and make it habitable for civilians.

Kherson has been abandoned in Ukraine and left to rot since the breakup of the Soviet Union in 1991. Recently, Russia has resumed ownership over this city with plans to reinhabit this military destination. In order to do so, they are rebuilding some infrastructure, such as roads, bridges, and housing, that has fallen into disrepair. The country's plan will also include the construction of a park with benches and ancient trees that were uprooted by Russian artillery fire during the Nazi occupation of Kherson during World War II.

A new plan for Kherson has been proposed by the Russian government, and this ambitious project is expected to take over 100 years to complete. However, Russia has hopes that other states from around the world will get involved with the project. Currently, there are several tourist sites in Kherson that include some historical significance, such as Prorva Park and Krasnyi Garden.

These places have been reconstructed since 1991, when Ukraine gained its independence, and are still visited by tourists who want to learn about the history of Ukraine, especially during World War II and before. Kherson was home to over a million people before World War II, but after the war, many families left their homes and never returned. Today, all that is left of Kherson are abandoned buildings, empty streets, and destroyed homes.

Kherson sits on the Dnieper River in southern Ukraine and is not far from the border with Russia. In fact, it takes less than one hour to drive from Russia to Kherson. The city is divided into three regions: North Kherson Oblast, Central Kherson Oblast, and South Kherson Oblasttakes less than one hour to drive from Russia to Kherson. The city is divided into three regions: North Kherson Oblast, Central Kherson Oblast, and South Kherson Oblast. Due to the fact that Kherson is located so close to the Russian border, there has been frequent fighting between Russian and Ukrainian military forces along its banks.

Also, because it sits on the Dnieper River, locals believe that there are thousands of tunnels that run underneath the city. These tunnels were probably built during Soviet times when the city was occupied by Russia for almost ten years. The tunnels may have been used for a variety of reasons, such as smuggling or hiding from any potential enemies. Today, some of the tunnels have been converted into bomb shelters for civilians in case Kherson comes under siege from an outside force again.

Share This Post On

Tags: #Russia #city. #Kherson #theUkrainian #abandons

1 comment

4 months, 2 weeks ago by GPemberton

Thank you for keeping us updated on the situation in Ukraine; this is a very concise article you have written, and I'm glad it's so clear-cut and understandable for Readers.

Leave a comment

You need to login to leave a comment. Log-in is a Global Media House Initiative by Socialnetic Infotainment Private Limited.

TheSocialTalks was founded in 2020 as an alternative to mainstream media which is fraught with misinformation, disinformation and propaganda. We have a strong dedication to publishing authentic news that abides by the principles and ethics of journalism. We are an organisation driven by a passion for truth and justice in society.

Our team of journalists and editors from all over the world work relentlessly to deliver real stories affecting our society. To keep our operations running, We need sponsors and subscribers to our news portal. Kindly sponsor or subscribe to make it possible for us to give free access to our portal and it will help writers and our cause. It will go a long way in running our operations and publishing real news and stories about issues affecting us.

Your contributions help us to expand our organisation, making our news accessible to more everyone and deepening our impact on the media.

Support fearless and fair journalism today.