Regions / Bosnia and Herzegovina
Anti-immigration sentiment has created a new set of walls in the Balkans.
Conflicts don't have to include "genocide" to demand intervention. And "intervention" doesn't have to mean military action.
The groundbreaking court brought many of the war's worst criminals to justice, but more is needed to heal the region's deep divisions.
Schools should be safe places for children -- even during wartime.
Some Europeans were happy to see Bosnian Muslims massacred by the Serbs and Croats.
In 1990, the large national debt, stagnation, and Serbian nationalism threatened to tear apart the Yugoslav state.
Despite the fallout in Ukraine, several Balkan countries are angling to join NATO — and freely misinforming their publics to get there.
Amid rising anti-government sentiment and a series of natural disasters, Bosnia-Herzegovina's fractured ethnic communities are drawing strength from an unlikely source: each other.
The long, slow process of obtaining justice for Europe’s worst genocide since World War II.
Oxford professor Richard Caplan examines the challenges of exiting from state-building operations.