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tv   AC360 Special Report A Mothers Diary of War  CNN  May 29, 2022 8:00pm-9:00pm PDT

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it's easy to see its beauty all around when you look close enough. and the people i've met, once in a lifetime care groups. all holding on to a special piece of a complicated and complex region that is quickly trying reconcile its past while forging a new identity for the future. the war in ukraine is the largest conflict in europe since world war ii. the russian invasion to overthrow ukraine's government and take control has become a grinding war of atrying. attrition. tonight we want you to see the war through the eyes of one ukranian mother. her name is olena gines. she's 36 and lives in kyiv. she was a tour guide before the invasion and posted videos about her life and country on a youtube channel she called "what is ukraine?" when the war began, she
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continued to document her family evenings, sleeping in a basement shelter, never knowing if they would survive through the night. >> hello, ladies and gentlemen. this is your guide to only ark and all of our family. katya, horace and over there our baby and daddy. >> olena lives in kyiv with her husband sergei and their three children. it's days before the russian invasion. the u.s. is warning an attack may be imminent. like many ukranians, olena doesn't think russia will invade. >> you know, right now everybody is following the news in ukraine, because basically, we don't know what is going to happen. yes, and, of course, there is a lot of anxiety in the air because like right now at this moment right now today, everything is absolutely fine, but i don't know and nobody knows what's going to happen tomorrow.
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>> ow. >> ow. >> the routines of daily life in kyiv continue. the afternoon she takes her 4-month-old daughter dorina to pick up her other kids at school. katia is 7 and horace is 5. as night falls, they head home. >> my neighbors are at home. it's not like everybody left kyiv because they are afraid of the russian attack. hello. >> the kids tell olena their teachers have prepared a bomb shelter at school.
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>> everything is fine there. that's what they believe when they go to bed. >> my biggest wish is peace in ukraine. thank you for watching. have a peaceful day. good-bye. [ siren ] >> i just heard a big bang right here behind me. i probably shouldn't have done the live shot here. there are big explosions taking place. >> there are explosions in kyiv,
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kharkiv, neipp dnipro, odesa, mariupol, and other cities across ukraine. the first explosions around kyiv awake sergei and olena in their eighth floor apartment. >> i don't know what is going on. we're basically disturbed. we basically heard explosions and we heard airplanes flying. so we woke up and we are -- [ baby crying ] >> they get their kids dressed and go outside to a pedestrian tunnel. there's no bomb shelter near olena's apartment. >> okay. so we are here in this underground tunnel.
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we can hear. hello, guys. how are you? fine. okay. now i think i need to talk to my husband and decide what to do next. do we stay here or go to the subway station. or we drive away or come back home. >> as day breaks there's heavy fighting on the outskirts of kyiv. russian helicopters attack an airport north of the capital. russia intends to use it to fly in more ground troops and quickly seize control. russian airborne troops with white armbands engage in intense gun battles with ukrainian forces. >> inside in here. >> how can i? >> go that way. >> focus. should we go that way? which the driver as well. >> olena has found shelter in the basement of a building not far from her apartment.
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this is where she and her children will sleep from now on. >> me and my family, my children, we are in the bomb shelter. here we are. >> hello. >> we hear explosions, and it sounds like they are very close to kyiv or already in kyiv. >> fighting around kyiv continues throughout the day and following night. >> the ukranian military is vastly outnumbered. >> the u.s. is concerned that kyiv could fall into russian control in days. >> there's definitely a david and goliath element to this even as we see ukranian forces fighting so hard to defend in this capital of nearly three million people. >> we hear explosions in kyiv very close to us. officially the mayor of kyiv, he said that there were five, six explosions at our -- how to call it? electricity station.
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so they are coming, but we will resist. as you can see people keep calm but, of course, everybody is very much worried. very much worried. and, you know, we are praying. we're ukrainians. we will protect our capital till the last blood. >> nobody knows exactly what will happen tonight, how things will play out and what this city will look like in the morning. >> there are rumors president zelenskyy may flee kyiv. that night about six miles from olena's basement shelter the president makes a video to rally the nation and assure people he's staying.
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>> in the morning, against all odds, kyiv is still in ukranian control. >> so the latest update is that we are alive. i am alive. this is dorina. she's sleeping on the floor. and some other people in the shelter woke up. it's already morning. it's like more than 7:00 in the morning. katya and horace are sleeping on the sofa over here. it's very important that we survived this night. now the day has come. you know, at night everything looks much more scary for people, so as you can see even many people are left the bomb shelter right now because it's more than 7:00 in the morning.
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>> many in kyiv are leaving. long lines of cars clog the road heading west. train stations around the country fill with families trying to get out. olena decides she and the kids will stay. >> i feel safe here. the chances for us to die here in kyiv are equal to the chances for us to die on the road, so we are. and another thing. i want my children to be alive, of course, but both physically and spiritually. i want them to be strong. i want them to be free. >> olena's husband, sergei, brings supplies for his family.
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he's volunteered to fight despite having no military training. he leaves quickly to rejoin his unit ?
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it's hard to explain to children what's happening . >> taras is afraid his father will die .
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>> 40 miles northwest of kyiv, a massive russian convoy is heading towards the capital. russian forces already on the outskirts of the city are meeting fierce resistance. >> the russian column that has come down here has been absolutely hammered. i don't want to show you this too much, but there's a body there. that's a russian soldier that is lying there dead on this bridge. look at this. i mean, what kind of munitions does it take to do that to a car, to a vehicle? you know, i the local ukranian commanders here. they've been saying they were using western anti-tank missiles to attack these columns. look, so recent the battle. this vehicle is still smoking. >> four days after the invasion
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begins, i interview olena for the first time on cnn. have you thought about trying to leave? >> yes, many times, and one is to keep and survive and another is to stay and to face the battle. we decided to stay, and what is is going to happen, the worst that happens, the worst that happen to us in both cases is that we can die, and we decided that we can die any way. >> have you been able to talk to your husband? i know he's volunteered to fight. >> yes, yes, before the night started i talked to him, yeah, and we had about two minutes of conversation and that was the longest before he was saying only i love you and i responded the same and that was all and this time he even described a little bit of what they were doing. in total he said that it's not romantic at all, but people are
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doing very well. everybody, many people, they do their best to protect the city, to protect ukraine. ♪ >> olena is doing her best as well, trying to make her kids feel safe, though there is no safe place in ukraine. ♪
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they had. some were of the clothes, some blankets for the children. and i even took some food for them. i took these. i took these kittens for katia. there are kids who are playing, and laughing, yeah. children are children. in an apartment building in chernihiv somewhere north of kyiv is struck. at least 33 people are killed. russia continues to claim they're not killing civilians or
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strike residential buildings . today olena sees her husband for the first time in nearly a week. >> he has come to visit us, sergei. say hello. >> hello. >> hello. >> he -- he is so dirty and he smells so bad, guys, really. and he looks very tired and has very red eyes, but he is beautiful, yeah, my hero. he came here for like 15 minutes of time just to see us. honestly he wanted us to hop on
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the car and drive away because the situation is really serious, and this is like really, really the very last chance for us to escape, to move away. >> more than a million ukranians have fled the country so far, but olena feels safest here in the shelter, though she knows it's not really built to withstand a bomb blast. >> there is the windows, that's the problem. you see? it's a bomb shelter with a window. you shouldn't have a window in the bomb shelter because it's dangerous in case of the shock wave. the glass will be knocked out and the pieces of the glass can be thrown away and injure somebody. but, of course, as always, we hope for the better. >> and you are still resolute to stay? >> i stay. i still resolute to stay.
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i stay here because this is my home. if you guys are afraid, then i have no option not to be afraid, yes. if i leave, nobody else is going to come and protect my home and protect me, so it should be me, it should be my husband, it should be my neighbors. we should protect ourselves. we should fight ourselves. i don't want to sacrifice my children. i don't want to sacrifice myself. i don't want to be a martyr or something. i just want my peaceful normal life back. i just want to go back to my bedroom. i want my husband back into my bed. i want, know, just -- just to have normal peaceful life that i had before. >> there are moments in the basement when life seems almost normal. >> for the first time dorina started to grab her feet into her hands and to go like this
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and put it into her mouth. we slept well. katya doesn't want to wake up. it's already like 10:00 a.m., and she doesn't want to wake up. each morning or many times during the night when i wake up, i had this feeling, you know, when my mother passed away. when i was waking up and thought ah. so this is a nightmare. i was just sleeping. my mother is still alive. and now have i the same. each time i wake up and i wake up many times at night, i hope it was just a bad dream. i will wake up and it will be all gone, but it's not. >> her life before the invasion already feels like a distant memory. >> sitting here was so sweet. and me with my long hair. this is us again. look at us.
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you see. 15 years ago or something. and these are our wedding photographs. this is 13 years ago, wedding photographs. this is my favorite one, basically. me and sergei, very romantic, yes? hello, honey. i saw you tonight in my dreams. you were basically holding me in your arms and proposing to me to get married, and i said come on. we're already married. >> but the reality of war is never far away. a russian tank column on the northeastern edge of ukraine is kyiv is ambushed by ukrainian troops and suffers heavy losses.
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the day before in the southern city of mariupol, a maternity ward is destroyed by russian bombing. >> you can see those women stumbling out heavily pregnant, some having just given birth. you can hear the sounds of children and babies crying. you can see they are all cut up from the enormous destruction. >> this pregnant woman later dies from her injuries. her baby dies as well. a week later in mariupol a theater clearly marked as a shelter for children is also bombed. according to local officials, about 300 people are killed. >> i cannot imagine anything worse than what happened in mariupol. we are innocent people, innocent
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children who are killed by russians, and all this drama, where hundreds of people were hiding with kids, and the big super bomb, they just dropped it on the theater, near the theater. there was big letters, it was written "children" in the russian language. they still attack. when this comes to the end, i promise to come to mariupol and make many videos about mariupol and about these people. we should not forget, we should not forgive, never. >> in irpin, a suburb of kyiv, about 16 miles from olena, russian and ukrainian troops are fighting block by block. tens of thousand of residents are trying to escape near a destroyed bridge. >> there has been a steady barrage of artillery since we got here just over an hour ago,
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and a never-ending stream of people just desperately trying to cross to safety. >> but even evacuating civilians are targeted. in this one attack, at least eight people are killed. olena is worried what this war is doing to everyone's children here. >> unfortunately these kids, these children are losing a little bit of their childhood. they are being more and more traumatized. >> i am angry. >> katya says that she is angry. >> can't imagine for what it's been like. with this curfew, as you said, for 35 hours, to be in one room
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or in that underground with your children. that's a lot. >> oh, yeah. they are full of energy and they don't know where to give this energy, especially we ask them all the time to be close and we're in the closed room without any sunlight and, yeah, for children it's pretty, pretty hard and they feel how stressed we are, adults and they hear what we are talking about, so, yes, they are pretty stressed, but they are coping with the situation very well. i mean, as we still have -- >> ooh, scary there. scary tigers. they're fierce. >> crocodile. >> they are asking all the time about putin, why is he such a bad person, why is he destroying ukraine, why is he killing people. and when daddy will come back home, and when will come back home. >> coming up, a trip to kyiv reporting on the war means an
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you won't belief it maybe, but just, you know, one hour ago, two hours ago, we were sitting in the bomb shelter under the ground without windows. it was dark. >> without light. >> without because the electricity was gone. >> we've seen a lot of civil resistance to the attempts of russians to run towns that they have half taken on. >> they've halted the russians there, pushing them back. >> ukranian forces have stopped the russian advance on kyiv, but there's little they can do to stop the shelling and the deaths of civilians.
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today in the afternoon there were missiles that were -- they were hit in the sky by air defense system, but parts of the missiles, they fell in our neighborhood. >> and can you hear that? >> oh, yes. we could hear it very clearly because we went up a little upstairs just to see the light from the windows from the basement. and all of the sudden all the glass was shaking. and there was one loud explosion and like everybody, like, stood still. and then there was another explosion. >> olena is venturing out of the shelter more frequently during the day, trying to get food and taking the kids to play. >> the best assessment we have, and it's an assessment at this early stage is they are going to
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be repositioned probably into belarus to be refit, resupplied and used elsewhere in ukraine. >> on march 29th, unable to capture kyiv, russia announces plans to reposition its forces. >> this speaks to a really dismatt state of affairs of the russian military. >> russians withdraw their troops from near kyiv, from the nearest towns. our -- our army say this is us which just hit them and made them leave, made them go. at the same time, with all this nobody is really celebrating because, like, we are suspicious, like is it really so? >> in towns now backing ukranian control, the ferocity of the fighting becomes clear. so are the atrocities russian troops committed.
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in bucha some 12 miles from olena's basement shelter, ukranian forces discover evidence of potential war crimes. >> ukranian authorities in bucha lead us into a basement they call a russian execution chamber. it's a gruesome scene. five bodies, their hands tied behind their backs, shot. >> russian troops often left bodies of their victims where they fell. this person was killed riding a bicycle. this man was most likely bringing potatoes home to his family. more than 400 bodies are found. >> i was watching all the details of these dead bodies just to remember, just to remember this forever and not to forgive. never, ever to forgy and not to
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forgive what hthey have done. i hope that those people who were tortured in bucha, became victims, and now they are looking at us right now from the skies. they are looking at me. they are looking at you. >> at least 50 people killed, many more wounded today at a train station. in the eastern city ever kramatorsk. you see broken bodies, broken bones, men, women and children. >> just in the railway station, even though they knew that people were like civilians, tried to evacuate themselves. i feel really uncomfortable to
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say that we will win. i'd rather say we will finish this war because there are no winners in the war. >> there are still occasional air strikes around kyiv, but with a lull in the fighting, olena and the kids now visit their apartment more frequently during the day. >> look. she learned who crawl, and this is what she is going to do. mm-hmm. she grows bigger and bigger, right? >> there's even the chance to celebrate birthdays. >> hi there. >> katya turns 8. and for a moment, it almost feels like life before the war. >> happy birthday, honey. happy birthday. are you happy?
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are you happy? >> yes. >> okay. katya is happy. this is good. >> next, what it's like to finally immediate olena and her family.
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>> hello. >> for three hours again, and we are very happy because i wanted to -- the first spoon to be given by him because this is like a tradition in our family. >> num, num, num. >> so it looks like it goes well. and she's smiling. >> ukrainian forces fire at russian positions in the eastern donbas region. that's where the russians are now focussing their attacks as well as in southern ukraine. >> reporting from the kyiv at
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the end of april, i arranged to meet olena at her apartment. >> hey, it's anderson. >> hi, hello, anderson. hey! how you? it's nice to meet you. >> i'm fine. i'm alive. so nice to meet you. >> hey. >> usually when you come to ukranian home, you will be treated with a lot of borshch and i'm so sorry, i didn't do this, for a lot of reasons. but we have this traditional easter bread. >> wow, it's lovely. >> so you can have it with coffee, if you feel like. >> that's wonderful. >> but for me to do the coffee, i need your help. >> oh, sure. oh, my god, wow!
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>> do you like babies? >> i do, yeah. >> maybe she is sleeping, she will wake up. try it. you have to know how to do this, yes. >> well done. well done, anderson. you are doing great. >> olena tells me that without her husband she doesn't feel safe spending nights here with the kids. >> yes. >> and any time we come back to the shelter for night, i still sleep in the shelter. >> you still sleep there. >> i'm afraid of sleeping at home. i'm afraid. i just know i wouldn't sleep till morning if i was at home. i would just stay on high alert listening to the noise. >> yeah. >> and in the shelter, i'm like okay, i close my eyes and i can relax a little. >> have you noticed the kids changing during these last two
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months? >> oh, yes. they grew up a lot because they face something that in normal life children should not face, and they are playing with like at war and now it's like part of our life. today taros look up and mom, can you put a look at the news. put on the who died. that's the first thing that he said in the morning. they draw united europe. ukraine is included into europe, and they just crossed kremlin and russia and they are very angry with what russia is doing with ukraine. >> and orcas. >> orcas, right, that's right. has it helped making videos? >> yes, it did. i just turned on the role of journalist and started reporting. of course it help me because i don't want people to see me weak and ugly. i wanted them to see me strong
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and beautiful, and i tried -- i tried my best. and another thing i realized -- >> even when you are weak, you are strong and beautiful. >> what was happening was very important historical thing, and, yes, it was worst documenting it. >> that was in your mind that this is part of history, and you wanted to document that? >> exactly. like this is history. we have to document it. maybe i will die but the city will be left behind. >> it's not just her kids who have been changed by this war. olena says she's changed as well. >> i remember even like the night before they started bombing us, i wanted to -- the ukranian army. but i didn't, because i felt uncomfortable to support the army, because i thought oh, i'm a peaceful person. i don't want to support the war even if it's ukranian army. but now i have no hesitation. before i was reading an article
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about a mother of three who was learning how to shoot to protect her kids, and she said i have no hesitation. and i thought i still have some hesitation. i'm not ready to kill a human being, and now i am right now ready to kill the human being. it feels awful that this happens to me, that now i'm ready to do this, but what they have done to us, what they have done in bucha is, it's -- >> in mariupol. >> in mariupol, it's awful, and now i am ready to fight. and in my eyes i have bucha and mariupol. >> the children know by heart the names and places atrocities have been committed. >> this is my neighbor, and these old ladies, what they do, they take care of the small gardens. >> outside the sun is shining. it is a beautiful day.
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>> what will you tell dorina about this time? >> well, i will tell her that she was such a powerful warrior of light. we didn't plan her with my husband. >> she was a surprise. >> she was a complete kinder surprise. moreover, we discovered her when i was already two months' pregnant. >> oh, wow. >> and now i'm not only the mother of three kids, which is already difficult, but i'm the mother of three children at war. but i feel that she was gifted to me from i don't know, the heavens, the gods or something powerful to help me to go through all of this. >> it all feels so normal. >> i want to show you some photographs. >> except olena's husband sergei isn't here. your husband is still serving? >> yes. so for now he is in the army and in the territorial defense. territorial defense is not equal to the army and they do not know what's going to happen to their unit.
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it's getting dark, and olena and the kids will soon head back to their basement shelter to spend the night. >> okay. >> but before that the children need to be fed and want to play a bit. before we say good-bye. >> okay. >> thank you so much. >> thank you so much. it was a pleasure. >> yeah. >> really to meet you, and i hope we will have better times to meet in the future.
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>> yes. i hope we meet in happier days. >> thank you. thank you, anderson. >> the war grinds on. ukrainian troops at the azovstal steel plant in mariupol continue to fight. ♪ in an underground bunker they sing. "it's sweeter for us to die in battle than to live in chains." ♪ >> the green thing that sergei has on his arm, this is the sign of territorial defense. the days he has come home for five hours. this is pretty long. to say kind of good-bye because they will be relocated somewhere from kyiv. so that really broke my heart
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really and i feel like i'm broken in many, many, many pieces right now. and i'm trying to put these pieces together and stay strong, but it doesn't help much. and another thing is that i -- we don't know where exactly he's going to be. of course i'm very much worried, and i wish -- i wish i could do something. and i hope he will come back. oh. so beautiful. look at her. she's so beautiful. basically i asked if it's possible for him not to go, and like legally it is possible.
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but morally for him it's not possible. so he decides that if he doesn't go to the front line, if he refuses to go over there, then he will stop respecting himself. he says each of the soldiers, a warrior, are a defender of ukraine could find a reason not to go and if we all start finding the reason not to go then -- then what's the point? >> with her husband gone, olena continues to make videos for her youtube channel "what is ukraine?" and is grateful she and her family are alive. she has been able to talk to serhii on the phone but can't say exactly where he is. >> we ukranian defenders will have a lot, a lot of work to do here, and it looks like all of
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us, we have to keep working, yes, to keep standing, to keep fighting. yes. thank you for standing with ukraine. >> the last time we spoke, she told us she still hopes their story can have a happy ending. >> good-bye. dorina, say good-bye. bye-bye. good-bye. ♪ ♪
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excuse me, sir. do you mind signing a quick little petition about toronto? >> no, i'm okay. >> okay. you got it. you got it. you have a great day. pardon me, sir. do you have a second? okay. sir, do you have one quick second for the city of toronto? we're trying to change the name of the cn tower to the drake tower. can you get behind that? no? >> no. not a drake fan. >> that's okay. we can't all be. >> exactly. >> can you all get behind ha? >> no. >> why not? what do you mean? we're going to change it to drake tower. >> hell no.


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