The aftermath of what may have been Russia's biggest missile attack on Ukraine to date is dominated internationally by what appears to have been a stray missile blast just over the border in Poland.
As Poles mourned two men killed by the explosion on a farm in the village of Przewodow, Nato chief Jens Stoltenberg told the BBC that the missile which landed on Tuesday was probably Ukrainian.
"Most likely this is a Ukrainian air defence missile," he said but made clear that, in his opinion, ultimate responsibility lay with Russia for launching its bloody invasion.
"I have no doubt that this is not our missile," he said. "I believe that this was a Russian missile, based on our military reports."
As Mr Zelensky spoke millions of his fellow citizens got on with their lives despite new power blackouts caused by the Russian bombardment, which targeted the energy grid.
Reunited at last in Kherson
Russia's massive attack was seen by military experts as in part a response to its recent losses on the battlefield and notably the retreat from the southern city of Kherson - widely seen as the jewel in the crown of the occupation.
Soldiers from the city and nearby villages can finally visit their homes and see relatives for the first time since the start of the invasion.
"Lemekhani had so many plans," his sister Muzang'alu Nyirenda told the BBC. "He was studying so he could come back and pamper my mother. He had plans to help rebuild Zambia. They've robbed us."
It was meant to be Indonesia's big reopening party after the pandemic, a chance to show the world it was ready for business and poised for recovery, the BBC's Tessa Wong writes.
But in the end, she says, even the best efforts by the host of the G20 Bali summit to keep things on track were no match for the barrage of missiles fired half a world away by Russia.