Kosovo has started work on a reconciliation strategy, but relatives of victims of the war and its violent aftermath are sceptical that justice can be done, 14 years after the conflict ended.
It will be extremely hard in future to locate the remaining bodies of those still missing from the conflicts in former Yugoslavia, Nermin Sarajlic, a pathologist working on the issue, says.
Justice and reconciliation must not be delayed further in the region of the former Yugoslavia, and it is up to national governments to increase their efforts.
Bodies of four Macedonians kidnapped in 2001 and found later that year remain stuck in a forensic institute, victims of a long row over their identification and over the identity of their killers.
Council of Europe Rapporteur, Dick Marty, tells Michael Montgomery that the emphasis placed on organ trafficking is obscuring the fact that “hundreds of people disappeared and were killed”. His report is not anti- Kosovo but merely a search for the truth, Marty says.
Serbian president’s statesmanlike apology, in a town that symbolises Croatia’s wartime suffering, has opened a new chapter in relations between these two distrustful neighbours.
The village of Zecovi, situated near the town of Prijedor, is reachable by unpaved road. Meadows dotted with white flocks of sheep and the occasional sound of hammering in the homes of returnees give hope that there is still life in this small hamlet.
The row over a monument to 18 Sandzak Muslims abducted and killed in 1993 reflects wider failure to grant justice to victims’ families.
The crimes committed against Sarajevo's Serbs are once again the subject of heated discussions in Bosnia and Herzegovina. Justice Report analyses the available data and talks to the victims' families, who are longing for the truth more than ten years after the crimes were committed.
Experts query draft law on how the process would work, while victims complain they have not been consulted.