Senjanovic, co-founder of the iconoclastic Croatian political magazine Feral Tribune, directed his critical wit against nationalists and warmongers before and after the conflicts in the former Yugoslavia.
Yugoslav-born journalist covered some of the most stirring events in Eastern Europe during the Cold War and later crossed swords with Slobodan Milosevic’s government at some personal cost.
Nationalistic rhetoric from officials and ethnic insults in the media have helped encourage Serbian far-right groups to draw up lists of 'traitors' and 'spies'.
Bosnia is still divided and this has betrayed victims and the entire country, which is still not functional, says Ed Vulliamy, a British journalist famed for his reporting from the Bosnian war.
Key findings of the OSCE survey about Serbian attitudes towards war crimes and the trials held at the Hague Tribunal and national courts.
As the ICTY hands over war crimes cases to Balkan courts, journalists remain key to monitoring trials, access to justice and eventual redress, says tribunal spokesperson Nerma Jelacic.
The documents of the ICTY constitute a precious resource for the world. But questions remain about where this mammoth library will be located and who will get to use it.
Courts cannot make up for people’s personal tragedies, but the ICTY has had a bigger impact on the democratisation process in post-war Bosnia than many people appreciate, a new book argues.