When Russia invaded Ukraine, hundreds of thousands fled west – and millions remained to defend themselves and continue their lives. Future Report has collected some of the best pictures from photographers employed by Schibsted’s newspapers who has visited the warzone. Photo: Staffan Löwstedt

April, 2022. After enduring weeks of Russian bombardment, only a few residents remain i the Saltivka area in Charkiv. Photo: Harald Henden, VG

September, 2022. “Only my children, or my grandchildren, will see the end of this war,” says sniper Oksana. Photo: Linus Sundahl-Djerf, SvD

May, 2022. Nikita from Charkiv celebrates her birthday in the subway, where she’s lived for two months. She loves it down here, and wants to become a subway driver when she grows up. Photo: Magnus Hjalmarson Neideman, SvD

March, 2022. Women in the Isidia clinic give birth while bombs fall outside. At 7 pm every day, staff, mothers and newborn move down into the basement for protection. Photo: Nora Savosnick, Aftonbladet

September, 2022. A refurbished SAS airplane transports injured Ukranian soldiers to hospitals in Western Europe, mainly in Germany and the Netherlands. Photo: Jan Tomas Espedal, Aftenposten

July 2022. Captain Dmytro Pletentsjuk inspects the destruction in Mykolaiv. Photo: Paal Audestad, Aftenposten

September, 2022. Six kilometres behind the frontline near Cherson, Ukrainian artillerymen return fire at the Russian positions. Photo: Harald Henden, VG

March 2022. Olha Shmymal, 20, says goodbye to Volodomyr Moliadynets, 24, as he’s leaving for the warzones in the east. Photo: Krister Hansson, Aftonbladet

September, 2022. When Aftenposten visits the military graveyard outside of Charkiv, workers have just started using excavators instead of digging by hand. Photo: Jan Tomas Espedal, Aftenposten