For the residents of Mostar, Covid-19 wasn't enough to stop the 454th traditional diving competition.
Edin Trklja had everything going for him when the Bosnian War broke out and shattered his dreams. He was critically wounded and gasped for life - many years later, he found the opportunity to confront his attacker. Here is his story.
If genocide denial is not confronted in Bosnia, it is possible the country could see a return to war in the near future
Funerals have been held at the Srebrenica Genocide Memorial in Bosnia and Herzegovina's Potocari for nine newly-identified victims of the July 1995 massacre.
Serb authorities in Bosnia are trying to erase the history of a rape camp by maintaining it as a hotel with a functioning spa, but some still want the world to remember.
Today, relatives of the victims commemorate the carnage in which Bosnian Serb forces systematically killed thousands of young and adult Muslim men because of their faith, seen as the worst crime in Europe since World War Two.
Some analysts see a connection between today's Islamophobia and the toxic Serbian nationalism of the 1990s, which sought to erase the Muslim Bosnian presence in the Balkans.
It was more likely a mix of local knowledge, thorough research and a little bit of help from nature.
Experts argue that an alarming normalisation of genocide denial has allowed a vengeful Serb nationalism to fester, blocking the path to reconciliation.
Bosnians commemorate victims of the Srebrenica genocide, where at least 8,000 mostly Muslim men and boys were chased through woods in and around Srebrenica by Serb troops in 1995.
"A Muslim majority country in Europe was just 'foreign' and they didn’t want to really have it happen in a Christian Europe."
The ideas through which the murders of thousands of Bosniak civilians were justified, are once again on the rise.
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