A Ukrainian intelligence chief suggested that launching more missile strikes would completely deplete Russia's reserves.
The Ukrainian woman was serving as the so-called deputy head of Torez town administration when she helped deport Donetsk residents to Russia.
The Wagner Group is reportedly recruiting Ukrainian prisoners from the temporarily occupied region of Donetsk.
At least 13 of the 21 deserters were recruited from Russian prisons, according to a Ukrainian intelligence report.
Ukrainian forces also reportedly destroyed a Russian military "concentration" in Zaporizhzhia, killing at least 10 servicemen.
Russia launched a total of 70 missiles targeting critical Ukrainian infrastructure on Monday.
The "Z" symbol was first seen painted on Russian military vehicles gathering near the Ukrainian border in the days leading up to the invasion.
Microsoft noted that Russia's previous ransomware-style attack on Poland could signal its plans to extend cyber attacks on Ukraine and foreign entities.
Ukrainian intelligence said that Russian soldiers also stole personal valuables and appliances from households in Zaporizhzhia Oblast.
On Wednesday, an employee working at the Ukrainian Embassy in Madrid, Spain, was injured after an envelope he was checking exploded in his hands.
The UAF General Staff said that the Russian army has lost more than 230 soldiers and over 15 pieces of military equipment in the Zaporizhzhia region over the previous days.
Dozens of men imprisoned for committing crimes of rape and murder are now being recruited by the Wagner mercenary group and are being deployed overseas.
In response to the claims, Mykhailo Podoliak, Deputy Head of the Office of the President of Ukraine, dismissed the allegations against Poland and claimed it is the Kremlin's attempt to "sow distrust b…
Ukrainian military intelligence also suggested that Russia is planning to have its cadets in military educational institutions graduate earlier than usual to help bolster Moscow's ranks.
Lukashenko's fear has allegedly led him to replace his cooks, guards and servants to protect himself, UK tabloid The Sun reported, citing Russian businessman and exiled Putin critic Leonid Nevzlin.