The Russia-Ukraine War Report Card, June 11, 2024

Who’s Winning and Who’s Losing What?

Territorial Control1

6.11.24 Russia Ukraine Overall Map


6.11.24 Russia Ukraine Donbas Map


6.11.24 Russia Ukraine Stalemate Map

Report Card*

Change in control of Ukrainian territory

  • Since Feb. 24, 2022:
    • Russia: +25,000 square miles. 11% of Ukraine. Area equivalent to Massachusetts, New Hampshire and Connecticut combined.
    • Ukraine: 0. Ukraine has not taken any territory controlled by Russia before the 2022 invasion.
  • Since Aug. 29, 2022 Ukrainian counteroffensive: Ukraine +6,310 square miles. 3% of Ukraine. Area equivalent to Connecticut and Rhode Island combined.
    • Russia: +590.
    • Ukraine: +6,900.
  • In past month: Russia +166 square miles.
    • Russia: +167.
    • Ukraine: +1.
  • In past week: Russia +15 square miles.
    • Russia: +18.
    • Ukraine: +3.

Total territory occupied by Russia at some point since Feb. 24, 2022: 54,000 square miles.

  • Total territory reclaimed by Ukraine since Feb. 24, 2022: 29,000. 54% of total territory occupied by Russia.
  • Currently occupied by Russia: 25,000.

Military casualties2

  • Russia: 200,000 killed, severely wounded and missing.
  • Ukraine: 130,000+ killed, severely wounded and missing. Includes 15,000+ missing.

Civilian fatalities3

  • Russia: 248 killed.
  • Ukraine: 11,126 killed.
    • 5/1-5/31: 174 killed.

Military vehicles and equipment4

  • Russia: 16,338 lost. 
    • Tanks and armored vehicles: 9,177.
    • Aircraft: 253.
    • Naval vessels: 26.
  • Ukraine: 5,924 lost. 
    • Tanks and armored vehicles: 2,845.
    • Aircraft: 136.
    • Naval vessels: 41.

Citizens displaced5

  • Russia: 800,000 emigrated for economic or political reasons, 0.6% of Russian population.
  • Ukraine: 9.5 million displaced Ukrainians, 22% of Ukrainian pre-invasion population of 44 million.
    • Internally displaced: 3.6 million.
    • International refugees: 5.9 million.

Economic impact6

  • Russia: 5.0% GDP since 2022 (through 2024)
    • 3.2% GDP forecast for 2024.
    • Budget deficit: 0.9% of GDP, excluding grants.
    • Russian Ruble: 0.011 U.S. dollars. -6% since invasion.
    • 3-year bond yield: 17.2%
  • Ukraine: -25% GDP since 2022 (through 2024)
    • 3.2% GDP forecast for 2024.
    • Budget deficit: 23% of GDP, excluding grants.
    • Ukrainian Hryvnia: 0.025 U.S. dollars. -25% since invasion.
    • 3-year bond yield: 30.8%.


  • Russia: No significant damage.
  • Ukraine: 64%, or 36 out of 56 GW electricity generating capacity destroyed or occupied.

Popular support8

  • Russia: 43% support continued fighting over negotiations.
  • Ukraine: 71% support continued fighting over negotiations.

Other criteria which may be even more important (about which we continue to search for reliable indicators)

  • Ammunition supply
  • Foreign military aid
  • Force generation
  • Military leadership
  • Training
  • Morale
  • Control of strategic locations
  • Information war: with U.S./Europe; with world

* Due to a lack of reliable indicators, our report card does not include multiple factors which may be more important to assessing success and offensive potential. Several ways in which Ukraine likely has an advantage are difficult to quantify, such as foreign military aid, morale, military leadership, and information war, while Russian strengths like concrete territorial control are easier. The available quantitative data paints a picture more favorable to Russia than the reality. It is therefore important to keep in mind what is not included when interpreting the numbers that are.

All information is as up to date as possible. Certain metrics, such as military fatalities, power grid damage, and Russian displacement, are updated as new reliable data becomes available. In some cases, metrics change most during one season or short periods of time, and outside those periods they change little, therefore few new estimates are released.

6.11.24 Russia Ukraine Report Card



  1. Including territory occupied before 2022, Russia now controls about 41,000 square miles (17.5%) of Ukraine. Maps and territorial estimates based on data from: “Russian Campaign Assessments,” Institute for the Study of War,; “Russia’s Invasion of Ukraine in Maps — Latest Updates,” Financial Times; New York Times, “Ukraine Maps: Tracking the Russian Invasion,”; “Ukraine in Maps: Tracking the War with Russia,” BBC News, sec. Europe,
  2. U.S., U.K., Ukrainian, Russian, and other public government estimates.
  3. United Nations, “Ukraine: Civilian Casualties,”; Central Intelligence Agency, “The World Factbook,”; “Türk Deplores Human Cost of Russia’s War against Ukraine as Verified Civilian Casualties for Last Year Pass 21,000,” United Nations OHCHR, February 21, 2023, The Moscow Times, “Woman Killed in Ukrainian Drone Strike on Russia’s Belgorod,” The Moscow Times, June 7, 2024,
  4. Oryx, “Attack On Europe: Documenting Equipment Losses During The 2022 Russian Invasion Of Ukraine,” Oryx (blog),; “The Military Balance 2022,” IISS,
  5. United Nations, “Ukraine Humanitarian Response,”; Estimates of Russian displacement based off public reporting, including “About 700,000 citizens left Russia after September 21,”, October 4, 2022,; Mary Ilyushina, “Cyprus, a Haven for Russian Expats, Welcomes Techies Fleeing Ukraine War,” Washington Post, October 24, 2022, The Moscow Times, “Nearly 4M Russians Left Russia in Early 2022 – FSB,” The Moscow Times, May 6, 2022, Kyiv Post, “Twice as Many People Left Russia in the First Half of 2022 as in the First Half of 2021,”
  6. International Monetary Fund, World Bank, and Russian estimates. “Russia and Ukraine 3-Year Bond Yield,”,
  7. Based off public media reporting, including “Ukraine Real-Time Electricity Data Explorer – Data Tools,” IEA,; Dara Massicot, “What Russia Got Wrong,” Foreign Affairs, February 8, 2023,; Aura Sabadus, “Power to Ukraine,” CEPA,; Christopher Miller, Alice Hancock, and Isobel Koshiw, “Russia Has Taken out over Half of Ukraine Power Generation,” Financial Times, June 5, 2024, sec. War in Ukraine,
  8. Levada Center, “Conflict with Ukraine: November 2022,” December 12, 2022,; “War and Peace: Ukraine’s Impossible Choices,” Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, May 11, 2024,

Compiled by Kate Davidson, a researcher with the Avoiding Great Power War Project at the Belfer Center for Science and International Affairs.

Image created for RM by Andrew Facini. All rights reserved.