For the past 13 months, the war in Ukraine has been understood anew every day. Experts analyzed offensive strategies, politicians discussed arms deliveries, journalists classified the effects of the grain embargo. In short, most of the reporting naturally focused on the military perspective, on the question of who has the upper hand, who "wins" this war. But while at least tens, probably hundreds of thousands of Ukrainians lost their lives in 397 days, everyday life away from the front did not stand still. But what happens to a democracy in a hail of bombs?
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