Protests have been held around the world as they urge countries to increase sanctions against Russia and Putin, Political Correspondent David Wood reports
Protesters have gathered across the world to show their opposition to Russia's invasion of Ukraine.
Hundreds of protesters filled Trafalgar Square in London on the 10th day of Moscow’s invasion of Ukraine.
Demonstrators unfurled a giant banner on the steps of the National Gallery on Saturday reading: “When the last Ukrainian soldier falls, Putin will come for you ladies & gents.”
Many protesters were draped in Ukrainian flags as they chanted "Stop Putin, stop the War".
The protest began with the singing of Ukraine’s national anthem and prayer. Archbishop Claudio Gugerotti, the papal nuncio to Great Britain, led the prayer, saying: “Today we are all Ukrainians."
Michael Green, 53, from London, said he was at the protest to stand up against Russia’s “totally egregious breach of international law”.
The economist said his Ukrainian wife’s family were fleeing the country, “but sadly many friends are left behind”.
Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskyy addressed protestors across Europe on Friday via video link from Kyiv.
“Don’t turn a blind eye on this,” he said. “Come out and support Ukraine as much as you can,” he said though a translator.
“If we fall, you will fall,” he said.
“And if we win, and I’m sure we’ll win, this will be the victory of the whole democratic world, this will be the victory of our freedom, this will be the victory of light over darkness, of freedom over slavery," he said.
Russia's invasion of Ukrainian continues, with heavy fighting and arial bombardment affecting several major cities in the country.
Multiple countries from Europe and across the world have introduced fresh economic and cultural sanctions on Russia.
Many people, including Ukrainian President Zelenskyy, have called for NATO to enact a no-fly zone over Ukraine - although the alliance has ruled this out.
In Portugal, one protestor held a sign saying "close the sky over Ukraine."
Protests have not been limited to NATO member states. Japan has also placed economic sanctions on Russia, and protestors have denounced its military operation.
In Eastern Europe there have been calls for sanctions to be increased on Russia, as countries on NATO's Eastern flank voice concerns about the countries aggression in Ukraine.
Whilst Finland, which is not a member of NATO, has seen renewed public discussion on if the country should join the alliance.
Protests have also occurred in Russia, where thousands of demonstrators have been arrested as President Vladimir Putin cracks down on dissent.