Ukraine Support Tracker

A Database of Military, Financial and Humanitarian Aid to Ukraine

The Ukraine Support Tracker lists and quantifies military, financial and humanitarian support by governments to Ukraine since February 2022. It covers 41 countries, specifically the EU member states, other members of the G7, as well as Australia, South Korea, Turkey, Norway, New Zealand, Switzerland, China, Taiwan, India, and Iceland. The database is intended to support a facts-based discussion about support to Ukraine. 

We focus on government-to-government transfers into Ukraine. Due to a lack of comparable and reliable data, we do not quantify private donations or transfers by international organizations like the Red Cross. For more details see below. We are continuously expanding, correcting, and improving this project. We therefore very much welcome any help to improve the tracker. Feedback and comments on our paper and database are highly appreciated. You can contact us at or by using our online feedback form.

Team: Pietro Bomprezzi, Ivan Kharitonov, and Christoph Trebesch 

With this April 2024 update the Kiel Institute has switched focus to tracking allocations as our main measure, rather than promised support (commitments). We had introduced the shift to “allocations” in February, based on a new research note. Please download here the updated note, with definitions and explanations of new trends and important changes such as French or German aid numbers.

Download | Research Note UST

Share this map on X or go to direct link

Update April 25, 2024:

Data until Feb 29, 2024

New European aid to Ukraine has not shown an uptick in recent months, despite the fact that US aid has come to a complete halt. In January and February 2024, European countries allocated a total of about €6 billion in aid to Ukraine, almost all of it for the military. This is shown in the latest update of the Ukraine Support Tracker, which tracks aid commitments through February 29, 2024. The European aid in recent months is nowhere near enough to fill the gap left by the lack of US assistance, particularly in the area of ammunition and artillery shells. The new US aid package which passed congress last weekend is therefore crucial, but not yet included in the figures. As of February 29, European donors and the EU have allocated a total of 89.9 billion euros in aid for military, humanitarian and financial support since Russia's invasion of Ukraine two years ago. The US has allocated 67 billion euros. Since summer 2023, the Europe's aid allocations have consistently exceeded those of the US, where Congress has not approved any new Ukraine aid for over a year. In total, Europe’s military support amounts to 42 billion euros in terms of allocations. This is comparable to the US' allocations of 43.1 billion euros. Overall, the two economic blocs account for over 95 percent of all military aid allocations to Ukraine amounting to around 88 billion euros. 

With the April 2024 update, the Kiel Institute has shifted its focus in counting aid to Ukraine to tracking allocations as the main measure, rather than commitments. Allocations are defined as aid which has been delivered or specified for delivery. More information can be found in our research note which also contains a discussion on French aid numbers.

About the Ukraine Support Tracker

A main aim of this database to quantify the scale of aid to Ukraine and to make the support measures comparable across donor countries. Much of the discussion on aid to Ukraine since the beginning of the war has been anecdotal, while a rigorous quantification has been missing. Our aim is to quantify the support flows by Western governments to Ukraine in millions of Euros, accounting for both financial and in-kind transfers. To do so, we set up a comprehensive database that brings together information from official, government sources, existing lists of Ukraine aid, and reports by renowned news media.

An important challenge is to quantify non-financial transfers, such as in-kind shipments of military equipment, weapons, medicines or foodstuff. In many cases, governments report the value of their in-kind donations in their national currency, so that we can use that number as the baseline value. In other cases, however, governments do not report the value of aid, but only mention the items supplied, e.g., specific weapons or several “tons of foodstuff”. To value these, we draw on a broad range of sources to identify market prices, choosing an upper bound, when possible, e.g., by using the new purchase price even if much of the military equipment is probably used.

The Ukraine Support Tracker lists and quantifies military, financial, and humanitarian aid pledged to Ukraine since January 24, 2022. It covers 41 countries, specifically the EU member states, other members of the G7, as well as Australia, South Korea, Turkey, Norway, New Zealand, Switzerland, China, Taiwan, India and Iceland. Also, EU institutions are included as a separate donor. The tracker lists government-to-government support; private donations or those from international organizations such as the IMF are not included in the main database. Flows going into other countries like, for example, Moldova, are not included. The database does not include other types of support, in particular donations by private individuals, companies, churches, or non-governmental organizations. We have also not (yet) systematically collected support by international organizations like the Red Cross or the United Nations, mainly because a lack of systematic data and reporting by most such international organizations.

The Ukraine Support Tracker is constantly being expanded, corrected and improved. Suggestions are very welcome and can be sent to or via online feedback form

Methodology of the Ukraine Support Tracker

Media Contact