Bida Smajlovic reza junto ao Memorial de placas com o nome das vítimas do massacre de Srebrenica antes de assistir ao julgamento no Tribunal de Haia, em Potocari, perto de Srebrenica, na Bosnia-Herzegovina. 24 de março de 2016. Bida perdeu o marido, o irmão e doze membros da família. REUTERS/Dado Ruvic
Under the command of Ratko Mladic and Radovan Karadzic, Bosnia Serb forces ‘virtually eliminated the Muslim population of Srebrenica’. In a five day campaign at the UN designated safe area in Eastern Bosnia and Herzegovina, which led to around 8,000 Bosniak Muslim men and boys being murdered by Serb forces. Photo: A woman mourns during last year's funeral of 534 newly identified victims of the 1995 Srebrenica massacre. Photograph: Damir Sagolj/Reuters
A Bosnian Muslim woman looks at papers with names of people who were killed near coffins prepared for a mass burial at the Memorial Center in Potocari, near Srebrenica July 9, 2012. The bodies of 520 recently identified victims of the Srebrenica massacre will be buried on July 11, the anniversary of the massacre when Bosnian Serb forces commanded by Ratko Mladic slaughtered 8,000 Muslim men and boys and buried them in mass graves, in Europe's worst massacre since World War Two. REUTERS-Dado…
More than 500 newly identified victims of the Srebrenica massacre were reburied on the 17th anniversary of the tragedy in the Bosnian town. Thousands of people - most of them relatives of the victims - attended the sombre ceremony at the Potocari memorial centre. The massacre has been recognised as genocide by the UN war crimes tribunal.
This Saturday is #SrebrenicaMemorialDay, marking 20 years since 8,000 Muslim men and boys were killed during the Genocide at Srebrenica, Bosnia. Dr Marko Hoare looks at the international community’s response to these genocidal crimes over the last 20 years and explores how far the world has come in securing justice for survivors and victims of the Genocide in Bosnia.