The recent vandalism of a historic mosque in Bosnia and Herzegovina is the latest in a series of disturbing developments evoking the worst fears in the country's Muslim population.
A quarter of a century after the atrocities in Bosnia, dreams of a Greater Serbia still resonate.
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.
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.
Members of the Republika Srpska government have repeatedly questioned the number of Bosnian Muslims killed in Srebrenica a quarter of a century ago this week. They also accuse the Yugoslav war crimes tribunal of anti-Serb bias.
Jasmin Meskovic, who heads the Association of Detainees of Bosnia, was among those arrested, a spokeswoman from the prosecutors' office said.
Dutch government admits the Netherlands was partially liable for deaths of 350 Muslim males in 1995 who were expelled from a UN base and killed by attacking Serb forces.
Twenty-four years ago the Srebrenica Genocide took place, however, there are still those who downplay the atrocity and others who claim they have no idea how it happened.
Bosnia and Herzegovina mark the 24th anniversary of the Srebrenica genocide in which over 8,000 Bosnian Muslims – mostly men and boys – were killed.
Former Bosnian Serb leader Radovan Karadzic to spend the rest of his life in jail for genocide and war crimes, UN tribunal rules, increasing his original sentence of 40 years.
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