Nina Berman, an award-winning documentary photographer, travelled through Bosnia to document how rape was being used as a strategy for ethnic cleansing during the war.
Award-winning photojournalist, Ron Haviv, documented the Yugoslav Wars at length. The International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY) used his work as evidence for prosecuting those accused of war crimes.
In July 1991, award-winning photographer Tom Stoddart travelled to Sarajevo to document the civil war that was engulfing Yugoslavia. The photographs he captured there were published across the world.
Pulitzer-prize winning journalist, David Rohde, explains the Srebrenica genocide within the wider context of the Bosnian war.
The names of the 8,372 men and boys who were massacred in the Srebrenica genocide.
On 6th April 1993, the UN Security Council passed Resolution 819, declaring that Srebrenica and a 30 square mile area around the town was a United Nations Safe Area. The UN promised the people of Srebrenica safety and security. Their promises fell through as genocide began.
Over the course of just three years, torn by civil conflict and war, the Kingdom of Yugoslavia disintegrated into five successor states: Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia, Macedonia, Slovenia, and the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (later known as Serbia and Montenegro). Click on the interactive map to see how this unfolded.
At 4.15pm on 11th July 1995, General Mladić and the Serbian army entered Srebrenica to claim the town for Bosnian Serbs. Fifteen minutes later, with 5,000 refugees inside the enclave, Dutchbat troops claimed their base was full. As Mladić and his troops descended upon the town, 20,000 people sought refuge in nearby factories and fields […]
It is said that there are five stages of grief: denial, anger, bargaining, depression, and acceptance. For some women in Bosnia, the stages are on loop. For every time a woman thinks she has buried the remains of her husband or her son, another piece of him resurfaces, and she must re-live the anguish all over again.
Ethnic cleansing was at the heart of the Bosnian war right from the earliest days.
It belies the imagination: the horror of a mother as she tries in vain to protect her daughters from the attack of brutal, vicious soldiers. Elmina Kulašić pays tribute to her mother, and all the mothers of Bosnia.
The world first learned of the concentration camps in Bosnia after British Journalist Ed Vulliamy broke the Omarska story. An emaciated Fikret Alić appeared on the cover of Time Magazine, and suddenly, the realities of a hidden genocide became apparent.
The UN court has extended Jovica Stanišić’s provisional release from custody in The Hague until April 2020 because the former Serbian Security Service chief, who is on trial for war crimes in Bosnia and Croatia, remains ill.
On 21 November @RemSrebScot Trustee and former forensic technician, Robert McNeil MBE will give a talk at the Memorium Nuremberg Trials museum @museen_nbg about his work and the importance of forensic evidence for international courts.
Don't miss out: https://t.co/gBKCa0T1RO
Want to challenge hate, intolerance, and prejudice? Want to work to bridge divides? Come along to hear more about our work...
@yokelbear @diobrizzle @BristolLive @UWEJournalism please retweet across Bristol
💭 Brainstorming session! We’re starting to plan our memorial week activities across London & South East for the #Srebrenica 25th anniversary commemorations next July. Let us know any ideas for events you’d like to see take place or think about holding your own memorial event💡💡