Munira Subasić speaks to us about the work that she and the Mothers of Srebrenica have done to seek truth and justice, both in Bosnia and working with other organisations across the world.
Photographer Amel Emric provides a uniquely intimate view into the lives of refugees fleeing ethnic cleansing in Bosnia-Herzegovina.
Dr Branka Antić Štauber is President of the “Snaga Žene“ (Strength of a woman) organisation in Tuzla. She works with women who have experienced the worst of humanity, and survived. Here she tells us about the courage and strength of the women she works with.
Former US Ambassador, Swanee Hunt, recalls how she became engaged with the women of Srebrenica and then how the full story of the genocide was uncovered.
Women in Black Belgrade have been at the forefront of countering denial of the Srebrenica genocide, holding governments to account and working to resist all forms of hatred and discrimination through silent, peaceful protests. We speak to Staša Zajović, the Co-founder and Co-ordinator.
Kathryne Bomberger is Director-General of the International Commission on Missing Persons. Here's she talks about their successes and the work still to be done in locating the remains of those killed in the genocide in Srebrenica and conflicts across the Balkans.
We interview Florence Hartmann, who was a journalist in the former Yugoslavia in the 1990s working for Le Monde and later became the official spokesperson for the Prosecutor of the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY).
We interviewed Munira Subašić, President of the Mothers of the Enclaves of Srebrenica and Zepa, about the problem of genocide denial in the former Yugoslavia.
Alexandra Stiglmayer interviewed survivors of rape in Bosnia-Herzegovina to reveal, to a seemingly deaf world, the horrors taking place in the former Yugoslavia. Her book, Mass Rape, was published in 1994, but she adapted and updated this article from it in 2017.
50 years after the Nazi decree that Jews should wear the star of David, Bosnian Muslims were ordered to wear white armbands, as they were marked for execution.
A timeline mapping the history of Bosnia & Herzegovina.
It is estimated that somewhere between 20-50,000 women were raped during the war in Bosnia. Women were imprisoned in gyms, hotels, abandoned houses, and concentration camps.
"This decision undermines the rule of law and prospects for long term stability and reconciliation": New Statement by UN Special Adviser on Prevention of Genocide, Mr Dieng on Republika Srpska revoking endorsement of the 2004 Srebrenica Commission Report. https://t.co/piJHtcThlc
It's #FollowFriday, we recommend following our colleagues at @PCRCBiH. Amongst other important initiatives, the Post Conflict Research Centre are compiling survivor stories as part of their 'Ordinary Heroes Peacebuilding Program'. #ActsofCourage https://t.co/ugINz2P6I5
Dodik govt has moved to scrap RS' own acknowledgment of genocide in #Srebrenica from 2004. The move has been roundly condemned by the international community. But it's as much an act of revisionism as it is proof of future intent to do more violence. https://t.co/235S7NyAeP
UN Human Rights Chief Zeid condemns the decision of the Republika Srpska National Assembly in #BosniaandHerzegovina to revoke its endorsement of the 2004 #Srebrenica Commission Report.