- Bosnia and Herzegovina
- All Balkan Countries
Bosnian youth activists took a bus journey through the country, stopping off at former detention camps along the route, in a bid to raise awareness about war crimes.
Young Bosnians with Croatian passports will have new opportunities to work in Europe after Croatia joins the EU in July - but some regard this privilege with mixed feelings.
Teenagers from Bosnia’s divided north-east came together at a youth peace camp near Sarajevo and found they could break down barriers that have torn their communities apart.
Muslim followers of Sufi-ism await the reconstruction of their ancient ‘tekke’ – a symbol of the revival of the forgotten dervish tradition in Sarajevo.
Twenty years ago, the Bosnian Army started digging a tunnel underneath Sarajevo airport which would become the besieged city’s only relief route and a symbol of its resistance.
A trickle of Serbs has made its way back to divided Mostar - prompting some to wonder whether they might play a role in helping to reunite it.
A shrine to Muslims and Catholics, Fojnica is also famed for its homemade spirits as well as its spiritual life. What a pity so few tourists are there to try the combination.
Years after the Bosnian conflict, refugees who have returned to their homes are still trapped between war and peace and suffering the devastating consequences of ethnic divisions.
The capitals in the Balkans are readying to ring in the New Year with concerts, parties and copious amounts of food and drink.
About 200 people from Ilijas were killed in spring 1992 following a Bosnian Serb assault on the town and surrounding villages – and over 50 remain missing. Yet almost no one has yet been held responsible.
Twenty years on from the first crimes in the Dretelj concentration camp, the victims, both Bosniaks and Serbs, still feel that their suffering remains untold.
Eleven years after Kathy Bolkovac was fired for exposing UN involvement in human trafficking in Bosnia, she is still campaigning for private contractors operating globally to be held accountable for their misdeeds.
Almost two decades may have passed since the end of the Bosnian war but in the small town of Ljubuski, it is still smarter to keep silent about the war injustices, as the recent beating of journalist Stefica Galic showed.
About 7,000 people, including hundreds of survivors of the original march in 1995, joined an emotional pilgrimage to the eastern Bosnian town where they will rebury 520 more victims in the memorial centre.
Sehida Abdurahmanovic recalls the fate of her extended family following the fall of Srebrenica, when the slaughter of men at the hands of the Bosnian Serb army began.