The ongoing Russia-Ukraine war has been extensively discussed on social media. One commonly observed problem in such discussions is the emergence of echo chambers, where users are rarely exposed to opinions outside their worldview. Prior literature on this topic has assumed that such users hold a single consistent view. However, recent work has revealed that complex topics (such as the war) often trigger bipartisanship among certain people. With this in mind, we study the presence of echo chambers on Twitter related to the Russo-Ukrainian war. We measure their presence and identify an important subset of bipartisan users who vary their opinions during the invasion. We explore the role they play in the communications graph and identify features that distinguish them from remaining users. We conclude by discussing their importance and how they can improve the quality of discourse surrounding the war.