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28 October 2009 by Nidzara Ahmetasevic and Erna Mackic

The International Criminal Tribunal for the Former Yugoslavia (ICTY) expressed “disappointment” at a decision by the Parliament of Bosnia and Herzegovina (BiH) to reject a proposal to extend the mandate of international personnel working with the War Crimes Chamber and Organized Crime Department in the country. The October 1st vote means that all international staff will have to leave by the end of the year.

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03 May 2004 by -

When the International Criminal Tribunal for the Former Yugoslavia (ICTY) sentenced Radislav Krstic to 35 years' imprisonment on 19 April for complicity in genocide, its appeal court reduced the sentence against the former general of the Bosnian Serb army by 11 years. But the real impact of the judgement was clearly elsewhere. The judges above all confirmed that genocide had indeed occurred in the Muslim enclave of Srebrenica, where in July 1995 between 7000 and 8000 Bosnian Muslims were killed by the Drina corps, commanded by General Krstic.

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11 April 2005 by -

On 31 March, the Republika Srpska (RS) spokesman Cvijeta Kovacevic announced, «A government commission report has identified 892 people and has been handed over to *Bosnian+ prosecutors as well as to the office of the International High Representative *Paddy Ashdown+». Those named are currently working in the administration, and are suspected of involvement in the massacre of nearly 8000 Muslims in Srebrenica (east Bosnia) in July 1995, reports the BBC.

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18 October 2004 by -

For the first time on 15 October, Republika Srpska (RS) recognised the scale of massacres committed by Bosnian Serb forces against Muslims in Srebrenica. A report by an investigating commission on Srebrenica reported to the local government that 7000 Muslims were murdered there in July 1995. Back in June, the RS authorities admitted that a massacre had taken place, but did not specify the number of victims.

REpublika Srpska