DID YOU KNOW?  -- Three years before the 1995 Srebrenica Genocide, Serbs torched Bosniak villages and killed at least 3,166 Bosniaks around Srebrenica. In 1993, the UN described the besieged situation in Srebrenica as a "slow-motion process of genocide." In July 1995, Serbs forcibly expelled 25,000 Bosniaks, brutally raped many women and girls, and systematically killed 8,000+ men and boys (DNA confirmed).

01 June, 2010


Radio Television of Serbia (RTS) is making a documentary about the genocide committed by the Serbs against the Bosniak population of Srebrenica. The documentary is scheduled to be aired on the anniversary of the Srebrenica genocide. According to the Office of the Prosecutor of Bosnia-Herzegovina,

"The aim of the documentary is to show the extent of genocide and war crimes committed in Srebrenica, which is considered the gravest crime in Europe after World War II, to the general public of Serbia."

The only problem? In the Balkans and Europe, people are insanely obsessed with soccer. On the 11 of July, the eyes of Europe will be glued to their TV screens to watch the championship finale of
2010 FIFA World Cup in South Africa.

Meanwhile, Radovan Karadzic blamed the Western journalists for giving the Bosnian Serbs bad image. As Karadzic put it, they were ‘susceptible to the charms of young Bosnian women’ the Bosnian government ‘planted’ as interpreters.

In other news, the family of Gen. Ratko Mladic has asked the Serbian government to declare him officially dead. The family actually knows where Gen. Mladic is hiding, but they are not telling anyone. Remember
the fake tears of Radovan Karadzic's wife? Serbian justice system never prosecuted Radovan Karadzic's family members for helping him evade justice for 13 years. If Serbian secret police wanted to capture Gen. Ratko Mladic, they could have done it long time ago. Except occassional raids on his son's house in Belgrade, nobody seems to monitor movements of his family members. Mladic is reportedly very sick, and somebody has to supply him with medicine / prescription drugs, food, shelter. Mladic family's decision to declare him dead came after Serbian police seized 18 diaries totalling 3,500 pages in a raid on the apartment of his wife Bosiljka in Belgrade four months ago.

According to CBC news, "The family's lawyer, Milos Saljic, reportedly told the Vecernje Novosti newspaper that there had been no reliable information about Mladic's whereabouts for more than five years, a key requirement of declaring a missing person dead."