Russian President Vladimir Putin meets with Commissioner for Children's Rights Maria Lvova-Belova
Poland Ready To Provide 'Fleet' Of Fighter Jets To U.S. For Ukraine Use Photo by Mikhail Klimentyev/SPUTNIK/AFP via Getty Images

Ukrainians who have fled their country in the middle of the Russian invasion have a message for Russia's President Vladimir Putin--a hope for him to die "painfully" after the war against their homeland.

"I hope he dies, painfully," Anastasiia, a 22-year-old from Irpin, told Fox News. "I really hope that he knows that the amount of hate and the amount of pain he’s caused, this will never be something he can get over. This will never be something that he can’t go through just normally like he did with other countries he occupied, and he thought that he would be fine."

"Even if all the sanctions are gone, even if the international community did nothing for the rest of this war, the amount of hate and pain that’s going towards him right now, this will never go away," Anastasiia continued.

Anastasiia and another Ukrainian woman, Natalia and had a phone call with Fox News on Monday wherein they shared their experiences of the war after Putin’s invasion of Ukraine.

Anastasiia also shared photos and videos of the carnage near her house in Irpin, where many of the places in the footage have "been destroyed further since." She also narrated how she fled with her boyfriend from the governmental neighborhood in Kyiv where she lived which was "10 to 15 minutes away" from the parliament building amid the attacks on Irpin.

Meanwhile, Natalia, originally from Kharkiv but now seeking refuge in a country outside Ukraine, insisted that Putin needs to go away and leave their country, referring to the same message that one of the Ukrainian border patrol forces told the Russian warship. It was a defiant call against a Russian warship that Ukrainian soldiers on Snake Island reportedly made before they were bombed.

A lot of losses and fatalities have been reported in the Russian invasion of Ukraine on both sides. Putin was labelled a coward by British political commentator Douglas Murray for sending Russian soldiers, including conscripts, to continue committing war crimes and sending his nation into an unjust war.

Putin was said to have met with his children's rights commissioner in Moscow after Mariupol bombing where bombs were dropped on a maternity hospital that housed women and children. The Russian leader spoke with Maria Lvova-Belova at the Kremlin, Wednesday, after overseeing children killed, orphaned or forced to flee their homes.

"These are extraordinary circumstances and it seems to me that we need to think not about bureaucratic delays, but about the interests of children. I will make proposals, we will change the legislation. We will appeal to the State Duma, I am sure that the deputies will support you," Putin said after the meeting.

He discussed changes to the law which will permit Russians to adopt Ukrainian orphans after his forces killed their parents, children from Donetsk and Luhansk who do not have Russian citizenship will qualify for adoption.

Lvova-Belova claimed that 1,090 orphans have been evacuated to Russia from the two republics. An estimated one million children have been forced to flee Ukraine since the invasion started.

Russian President Vladimir Putin
Russian President Vladimir Putin signs documents, including a decree recognising two Russian-backed breakaway regions in eastern Ukraine as independent, during a ceremony at the Kremlin in Moscow on February 21, 2022. - President Vladimir Putin said on February 21, 2022, he would make a decision "today" on recognising the independence of east Ukraine's rebel republics, after Russia's top officials made impassioned speeches in favour of the move. Photo by Alexey Nikolsky/Sputnik/AFP via Getty Images

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