Biljana Kovacevic Vuco was one of a small group of intellectuals and public figures who opposed the regime of late Serbian leader Slobodan Milosevic and the wars he waged in Croatia, Bosnia-Herzegovina, and Kosovo in the 1990s.
The International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY) was designed to deliver justice. But many war crimes victims want it to provide therapy as well.
Rasim Delic, who commanded Bosnia's army during the 1992-95 Balkan war, has died of cancer at his home near Sarajevo. He was 61.
In the Bosnian village of Ahmici, Croatian President Ivo Josipovic, accompanied by Bosnian Army officers, laid a wreath at the monument to Bosnians murdered by Croats during the war in the 1992-95.
In his latest effort to turn the page on Croatia's wartime legacy, President Ivo Josipovic has visited the site of a massacre and paid tribute to Bosnians killed by Croats during the Balkan wars of the 1990s.
The war crimes trial of former Bosnian Serb leader Radovan Karadzic resumed in The Hague today. Karadzic, who is conducting his own defense, faced the first of many prosecution witnesses brought to support charges of genocide and crimes against humanity.
Few former U.S. military leaders have more direct experience with the Balkans than Wesley Clark, who was NATO’s supreme allied commander in Europe during the Kosovo crisis.
Journalist Roy Gutman, who won a Pulitzer Prize in 1993 for his reporting on ethnic cleansing of Bosnian Muslims and Croats by Bosnian Serb forces, has been made an honorary citizen of Sarajevo.
Hollywood actors Angelina Jolie and Brad Pitt have visited Bosnia on a surprise trip meant to highlight the plight of hundreds of thousands still homeless 15 years after the end of the Bosnian war.
A Wahhabi Muslim organization has launched a campaign in Bosnia calling on non-Muslims to convert to Islam. The group's tactics, which include posting leaflets at Christian churches, have offended non-Muslims.
A claim by Sarajevo's mayor that Doha-based Al-Jazeera will buy Bosnia's Studio 99 radio and television station has raised confusion and focused attention on the struggling broadcaster
Christian children in Mostar, Bosnia, celebrate Easter both at school, where they learn religious songs, and at home, where families decorate eggs to exchange with relatives and neighbors.