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Many progressives hailed the victory of Lagumdzija’s ‘moderate’ Social Democrats in the last elections. Months later, claims that he can change Bosnia’s political landscape look hollow.
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Bosnia looks likely to be left without a central government for months, following October 3 general elections in which two starkly opposed political parties came out on top.
Populist Serbian nationalist takes some knocks in weekend polls but looks set to remain the dominant force in Bosnia’s Serbian entity and a major player in the Balkans.
As the campaign for October 3 general elections in Bosnia and Herzegovina enters its final days, concern is mounting that the country faces tumultuous times, regardless of the outcome of the vote.
As Bosnians prepare to head to the polls on Sunday, human rights activists ask how many war crimes suspects and convicts will be voted in to public office.
The country is out of recession, but a complex political structure, shaky infrastructure and excessive red tape are among the things hindering real recovery.
Just ten days before Bosnia’s general election, two of the country’s public broadcasters stand accused of political bias and favouritism.
Growing disillusion among voters about whether any parties can resolve the country’s ongoing crisis means that ethnic hardliners - with their core vote - could fare best in October.
Fewer and fewer Bosnians in Austria are casting ballots in their home country’s elections; whether a campaign urging them to vote this October can reverse the trend remains unclear.