Amra Dautović came to the UK as a child refugee during the Bosnian War. Arriving to the country without speaking a word of English she now has a degree in Psychology and Criminal Justice, as well as a Masters degree in Forensic Psychology. Amra is now the Managing Director of the My Time Richmond Fellowship Division and has won several awards for her efforts and contribution to Mental Health work. Although she says her biggest achievement is her family, especially her two young children that she hopes to raise with knowledge and pride of their family heritage and origin. This is her story.
‘The Fog of Srebrenica’ is a new 60-minute film by Edinburgh-based film-maker Samir Mehanović. It portrays the long-term impact of the genocide through a series of interviews with men and women, whose lives were altered forever during those days. The film tells the story of the extraordinary men and women who survived the genocide and raises serious […]
A group of London School of Economics (LSE) students took part in an educational visit to Srebrenica. Rahat Siddique, Nadia Raslan, Riz Nasrullah, Mustafaen Kamal and Anisa Ahmed travelled as part of our ‘Lessons from Srebrenica’ programme. Here, they document their thoughts on the experience.
Having survived the Inquisition, Holocaust and the Siege of Sarajevo the ancient Haggadah belonging to the Jewish community in Sarajevo has found a home in the Bosnian National Museum.
. @nusuk surveyed Muslim FE and HE students last year and found that one in three respondents said they were “fairly or very worried” about their religion being the reason for physical or verbal attacks. #hatecrime @TellMamaUK
“It was Bosnia that really got me thinking about the traditions of even-handedness, which we inherited but which did not seem adequate to the realities of a city under siege for four years” war correspondent Martin Bell on reporting from #Sarajevo