Bosnian Serb war fugitive Ratko Mladic captured! Photos from History/ Mladic: Μια ιστορία πόνου – αίματος και οργής σε φωτογραφίες

Posted: 05/06/2011 in World


On May 26, 2011, notorious war fugitive Ratko Mladic was arrested in a village in northern Serbia. The former Bosnian Serb general is accused of overseeing the worst massacre in Europe since the end of World War II. He was indicted 16 years ago for his role in the 1995 slaughter of 8,000 Muslim men and boys in Srebenica and for war crimes in the four-year siege of Sarajevo that killed 10,000, including 1,500 children. He will face genocide charges in The Hague. The arrest is a reminder of the atrocities that occurred during the Balkan conflict



Two pictures show Ratko Mladic: Left, in uniform as Bosnian Serb Army chief on Feb. 15, 1994, and, right, during a court appearance in Belgrade on May 27, 2011, hours after his arrest ended a 16-year manhunt for the general accused of masterminding the 1995 Srebrenica massacre. (AFP/Getty Images)



In a July 13, 1995, file photo, an unidentified woman and her mother, refugees from Srebrenica, cry together at a UN base north of Sarajevo because they don’t know what happened to the rest of their family. Ratko Mladic, the ruthless Bosnian Serb military leader charged with orchestrating the July 1995 slaughter of up to 8,000 Muslim men and boys in the Bosnian town of Srebrenica, was arrested at a relative’s home in a tiny Serbian village on May 26, 2011, after a 16-year hunt. (Darko Bandic/Associated Press) #



In a Feb. 4, 1996, file photo, skeletal remains of victims of the 1995 massacre at Srebrenica lie on a hilltop just west of Srebrenica, Bosnia. (Alexander Zemlianichenko/Associated Press) #



In an image from a 1995 file video, a grinning Ratko Mladic pats Bosnian Serb boy Izudin Alic, then 8, on the head and assures him everyone in Srebrenica, Bosnia, would be safe, as other young Bosnian Muslims look on. Hours afterward, some 8,000 men and boys were murdered. Izudin Alic escaped with his life to bear witness to the incident. (AP Photo) #



Izudin Alic, 24, a Bosnian Muslim, touches his father’s gravestone at the memorial cemetery Potocari, near Srebrenica, on May 31, 2011. Alic appears in a video of a grinning Ratko Mladic patting him on the head and assuring him everyone would be safe at Srebrenica just hours before overseeing the murder of 8,000 men and boys. Alic recalls with crystal clarity the sunny day he met the former Bosnian Serb military commander who gave him chocolate, and who now faces genocide charges at the UN war crimes tribunal. «I was 8 and I didn’t know what was going on and who Ratko Mladic was,» Izudin Alic told the Associated Press. (Almir Alic/Associated Press) #



Bosnian refugees from Srebrenica cry over their missing men in the refugee camp at the Tuzla airport in a July 14, 1995, file photo. Bosnian Serb wartime general Ratko Mladic was arrested in Serbia on May 26, 2011, after years on the run from international genocide charges. (Wade Goddard/Reuters)#



International forensic experts examine dozens of bodies in a mass grave in the Serb entity of Pilicer, Bosnia, in a Sept. 18, 1996, file photo. They are believed to be some of the 8,000 missing persons who fled Srebrenica in July 1995. Bosnian Serb wartime general Ratko Mladic was arrested in Serbia on May 26, 2011, after being found in a farmhouse owned by a cousin, a police official said. (Kevin Coombs/Reuters)#



In a July 13, 1995, file photo, Dutch UN peacekeepers watch while Muslim refugees from Srebrenica gather in the nearby village of Potocari. Witnesses to slaughter, Dutch troops assigned to protect the Muslims of Srebrenica say they find little relief from the trauma and shame 16 years later, even after the arrest of Ratko Mladic, the Bosnian Serb general who overran their unit. Nowhere outside the Balkans did the 1995 Srebrenica massacre have such a profound effect as it did in the Netherlands, which sent ill-prepared troops in blue UN helmets into the Bosnian morass. (AP Photo) #



Bosnian Serb Army commander General Ratko Mladic is greeted by a French Foreign Legion officer on his arrival at a failed UN-sponsored meeting of the three warring Bosnian parties in this April 12, 1993, file photo. Mladic’s arrest on May 26, 2011, after 16 years on the run opens the way for the once-pariah state to seek to join the European Union. (Reuters) #



Portraits of Bosnian Muslims, victims of the 1995 Srebrenica massacre, are pasted on the wall in a room where survivors gathered in the Bosnian town of Tuzla in July 7, 2005. Bosnian Serb wartime general Ratko Mladic was arrested in Serbia on May 26, 2011, after 16 years on the run from international genocide charges. Mladic, accused of orchestrating the massacre of 8,000 Muslim men and boys in the town of Srebrenica and a brutal 43-month siege of Sarajevo during Bosnia’s 1992-95 war, was found in a farmhouse owned by a cousin, a police official said. (Damir Sagolj/Reuters) #



Ratko Mladic, wearing a baseball cap, enters court in Belgrade on May 26, 2011. The ruthless Bosnian Serb military leader charged with orchestrating Europe’s worst massacre of civilians since World War II, was arrested before dawn at a relative’s home in a tiny Serbian village after a 16-year hunt. (Serbian Government/Associated Press) #



An elderly woman watches from a balcony on May 31, 2011, as a motorcade arrives at the Special Court compound in Belgrade, apparently to transport war crimes suspect Ratko Mladic to the plane that would take him to The Hague for trial. (Vadim Ghirda/Associated Press) #



People watch as Serbian gendarmes secure a convoy allegedly carrying Bosnian Serb ex-army chief Ratko Mladic from the special court for war crimes in Belgrade to the city airport on May 31, 2011. The alleged mastermind of the Srebrenica massacre and other atrocities during the 1992-95 Bosnia war, Mladic is facing charges of genocide, war crimes, and crimes against humanity at the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia based in The Hague. (Andre Isakovic/AFP/Getty Images) #



A woman holding a portrait of Ratko Mladic reacts during a rally in support of the Bosnian Serb wartime general, in Banja Luka on May 31, 2011. Serbia’s war crimes court rejected an appeal against the extradition of Ratko Mladic on Tuesday, opening the way for the former Bosnian Serb general’s dispatch to The Hague to stand trial. Mladic is charged with genocide in the 43-month siege of Sarajevo and the massacre of 8,000 Muslims in Srebrenica during the 1992-95 Bosnian War. (Ranko Cukovic/Reuters)#



Bosnian Muslim women react during a May 28, 2011, ceremony in the the eastern Bosnian town of Visegrad to commemorate thousands of Bosnian Muslims killed by Serb troops commanded by Ratko Mladic at the start of Bosnia’s 1992-95 war. Up to 2,000 Muslim Bosnians converged on the town to remember friends and relatives killed there. (Amel Emric/Associated Press) #



Supporters of Ratko Mladic wave flags with his picture and the words «Serbian hero» during a rally organized by the ultra nationalist Serbian Radical Party in front of the Parliament building on May 29, 2011, in Belgrade. Some 7,000 supporters of the former Bosnian Serb army chief took to the streets to hear speeches and protest Mladic’s arrest. (Srdjan Stevanovic/Getty Images) #



A group of Bosnian Muslims, refugees from Srebrenica, gather for transport from the eastern Bosnian village of Potocari in a July 13, 1995, file photo. (Reuters) #




In this July 12, 1995, photo, the Bosnian Serb Army commander, General Ratko Mladic, (left) drinks a toast with Dutch UN Commander Tom Karremans (second right)while unidentified others look on in the village of Potocari, near Srebrenica. (AP Photo) #



The surnames of victims killed during the fall of Srebrenica are displayed on a wall at the Potocari memorial center near Srebrenica, Bosnia. (Amel Emric/Associated Press) #



In this July 17, 1995, file photo, Bosnian refugees cry as their father and husband arrives at the UN air base in Tuzla, Bosnia, after he survived the death march of six days from Srebrenica. (Michel Euler/Associated Press) #



In this July 14, 1995, photo, refugee Ferida Osmanovic from Srebrenica is found hanged in a forest outside the UN base at Tuzla airport. The woman, who looked to be in her early 20s, had hanged herself with a torn blanket. More than 10,000 refugees from the UN safe haven of Srebrenica, captured by the Bosian Serbs, arrived in Tuzla. Bosnia Serb commander General Ratko Mladic announced that approximately 40,000 residents had been cleared from their homes in Srebrenica. (Darko Bandic/Associated Press) #



In this Feb. 15, 1994, file photo General Ratko Mladic (center) speaks to a Serbian soldier at the Lukavica barracks on the ouskirts of Sarajevo six days before the NATO ultimatum. (Pascala Guyot/AFP/Getty Images)#



In top photo, a disused tank stands at a crossroad in front of a ruined building in the Kovacici district in Sarajevo in February 1996. In bottom photo, people walk along the same road on May 30, 2011. Sarajevo announced plans on May 30 to open a museum of its brutal siege by Bosnian Serb forces, saying the approaching trial of commander Ratko Mladic made it all the more important to display the evidence. The museum will open on the siege’s 20th anniversary next year, and organizers said the timing of the announcement, four days after Mladic’s capture in Serbia after nearly 16 years evading war crimes charges, was coincidental but fortuitous. (Reuters) #



In a March 22, 1993, file photo, the feet of 10-year-old Bosnian Muslim boy Elvedin Sendo, clad in grass-stained running shoes and marked with his name tag, protrude from under a blanket at a hospital morgue after his school came under a shelling attack in Sarajevo. (Chris Helgren/Reuters) #



In top photo, wreckage of a tram stands on a street following shelling in the Skenderija district in Sarajevo in March 1992. In bottom photo, a tram travels along the same street on May 30, 2011. (Reuters) #



In a June 27, 1992, photo, a man supports the head of a Bosnian woman badly injured by a Serbian mortar shelling in Sarajevo as she is transported in the back of a car to the hospital. (Christophe Simon/AFP/Getty Images) #



In this Dec. 19, 1994, photo, Bosnian Serb leader Radovan Karadzic (left), former US president Jimmy Carter (center), and Bosnian Serb Army commander Ratko Mladic sign a declaration proposing a four-month cease-fire in the Bosnian war in Pale, Bosnia. Mladic went on the run since 1995 when he was indicted by the UN war crimes tribunal in The Hague, Netherlands, for genocide in the slaughter of some 8,000 Bosnian Muslims in Srebrenica and other crimes committed by his troops during Bosnia’s 1992-95 war. (Sava Radovanovic/Associated Press) #



Bosnian Serb Army commander General Ratko Mladic hands out cans of beverages to Bosnian Muslims, refugees from Srebrenica, as they wait to be transported from eastern Bosnian village of Potocari to Muslim held Kladanj near Olovo on July 12, 1995. Mladic, whose long evasion of arrest on genocide charges has blocked Serbia’s progress towards the European Union, was arrested in Serbia on May 26, 2011. (Reuters) #



In a July 9, 2005, file photo, a man cries by the coffins of 613 Bosnian Muslims discovered in Bosnia’s mass graves in Potocari, outside Srebrenica. (Dusan Vranic/Associated Press) #



In this April 16, 1994, photo, Bosnian Serb Army commander Ratko Mladic observes Bosnian government forces positions in Gorazde, eastern Bosnia, surrounded by his bodyguards. (Emil Vas/Associated Press) #



In this photograph taken on March 31, 1993, Muslim refugees ride a United Nations truck in a UN convoy as they flee the Serb-besieged Bosnian enclave of Srebrenica for Tuzla. (Pascal Guyot/AFP/Getty Images) #



In this Aug. 5, 2003, file photo, forensic experts, members of the International Commission on Missing Persons in Bosnia, inspect remains found at a mass grave near the eastern Bosnian village of Memici, 50 miles northeast of Sarajevo. (Amel Emric/Associated Press) #



People look from a bus at media gathered outside the Special Court building where Ratko Mladic is being held in Belgrade on May 30, 2011. (Vadim Ghirda/Associated Press) #



A view of the house where Ratko Mladic was arrested on May 26, 2011, in the village of Lazarevo 60 miles from Belgrade. (Ivan Mllutinovic/Reuters) #



Bosiljka Mladic (left), wife of Ratko Mladic, and their son, Darko Mladic, (center) listen to the national anthem during a rally organized by the ultranationalist Serbian Radical Party in front of the Parliament building on May 29, 2011, in Belgrade. Some 7,000 supporters of the former Bosnian Serb Army chief took to the streets of Belgrade to hear speeches and protest Mladic’s arrest. Mladic, who is facing extradition to the The Hague, is accused of war crimes, including the 1995 massacre of 8,000 Muslim men and boys in Srebrenica. (Srdjan Stevanovic/Getty Images) #



A resident walks in front of a graffiti of the former Bosnian Serb military chief Ratko Mladic in Belgrade on May 27, 2011. A Serbian judge ruled that Mladic was fit to stand trial and could be extradited to a UN court to face charges of genocide. (Alexa Stankovic/AFP/Getty Images) #



A Bosnian member of the International Commission for Missing Persons inspects bags with body remains, exhumed from mass graves, which he prepares for the process of DNA identification of the victims from the Bosnian war, in Tuzla, Bosnia, on May 27, 2011. The commission keeps finding Mladic’s victims in numerous mass graves, spread around Srebrenica. The bodies are then exhumed, identified through DNA analysis, and returned to the families. Almost all Srebrenica victims get buried then in a memorial center near Srebrenica. This year, another 500 will be laid to rest there. (Darko Zabus/Associated Press) #



An expert from the International Commission for Missing Persons works with samples of DNA for identification of the victims from the Bosnian war in Sarajevo, Bosnia, on May 27, 2011. (Amel Emric/Associated Press) #



A forensic expert of the International Commission for Missing Persons works on trying to identify the remains of a victim of the Srebrenica massacre, at the commission’s center near Tuzla on June 1, 2011. (Dado Ruvic/Reuters) #



Bosnian Muslim woman Alic Mina cries near the grave of her son, Mihrudin, before a mass funeral in the village of Memici on June 1, 2011. The remains of eight people, victims of an «ethnic cleansing» campaign that former Bosnian Serb military commander Ratko Mladic is accused of instigating, were retrieved from mass graves in Zvornik and buried during the mass funeral. Mladic was extradited to the Netherlands from Serbia on June 1 after 16 years on the run. (Dado Ruvic/Reuters)#



Ratko Mladic salutes as he makes his first appearance at the International Criminal Tribunal on June 3, 2011, in The Hague, Netherlands, after the former Bosnian Serb Army chief was declared fit to stand trial by a court in Belgrade. Mladic was arrested May 26 after hiding from the law for 16 years. He is charged with atrocities committed during the Bosnian war. (Serge Ligtenberg/Getty Images ) #

Σχόλια
  1. Ο/Η Igno λέει:

    Serbs are genocidal maniacs. End of story. The Greeks should not ally themselves with the Serbs if they know what is in their best interest. The Serbs need to contained and dealt with as soon as possible. They are a threat to the peace.

  2. Ο/Η Muslim λέει:

    Only the families who lost those 7000-8000 people know that they are gone if the numbers were so low then where the hell are all those people and what the hell are they still doing finding mass graves to this day.

  3. Ο/Η zlj13051967 λέει:

    Fabricated footage on «massacre» in Srebrenica, July 1995:http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VvuwIba8Sck

  4. Ο/Η Libya S.O.S. (@Libya_SOS) λέει:

    Where are Serbs in Sarajevo now?
    If they are Genocidal people Why is Sarajevo ethnic clean of Serbs?
    Did you chack how many Serbs Lived in Bosnia -?
    Did you chack how many Serbs are living now?
    Thank you for answes…
    Why didn’t we see these photos before Bill Clinton chose to support the Muslims in Bosnia? (WARNIN
    barenakedislam.com
    The bodies of Ranko Sekulovic, left, and his wife, Radenka, 30, executed and mutilated by Bosnian Muslim Territorial Defense forces on September 13, 1992 in Foca. Bosnian Muslim troops murdered the entire Sekulovic family.
    http://barenakedislam.wordpress.com/2011/05/24/why-didnt-we-see-these-photos-before-bill-clinton-chose-to-support-the-muslims-in-bosnia-warning-graphic-images/

  5. Ο/Η Stefan Perovic λέει:

    Where is the other side to the Bosnian conflict?http://www.iacenter.org/bosnia/euro.htm Background chapters provide a context for the Bosnian War that the mainstream media has systematically ignored. During World War II, Adolf Hitler made Bosnia a part of a Greater Croatia which was ruled by Croatian Roman Catholic and Bosnian Muslim leaders. This Nazi/fascist Ustasha regime, made up of Croats and Bosnian Muslims, embarked upon a systematic and planned campaign of genocide against Serbs, Jews, and Roma. Hundreds of thousands of Serbs were murdered in Bosnia and Croatia.In Bosnia, the Grand Mufti of Jerusalem came to Sarajevo in 1943 to form the Bosnian Muslim Nazi SS Division Handzar or Handschar, made up of Bosnian Muslims.Bosnian Muslim political leaders had written a famous Memorandum in 1942 to Adolf Hitler requesting that he make Muslim Bosnia a part of the Nazi New Order. All of this factual background is censored and suppressed in our free societies and by our free media.Genegal Ratko Mladic was the first General to fight Islamic fundamentalism in Europe.“Bosniacs, Nazi Muslims, Mujahideen, and Bin Laden» traces the rise of Bosnian Muslim fascism and its connection to Islamic fundamentalism as exemplified by the Nazi SS Handzar Division during WWII, which was organized by Himmler and Amin al-Husseini, the Grand Mufti of Jerusalem. Alija Izetbegovic, former President of Bosnia-Herzegovina, began his career as recruiter for the Handzar Division and acted as a historical link, connecting resurgent Muslim fascism and fundamentalism in Yugoslavia in the 1990s to that of WWII.This is the context for the Bosnian civil war and for Ratko Mladic, whose father was killed in 1945 fighting Nazi Croat and Bosnian Muslim forces during the Holocaust. This event cast a shadow on Mladic’s view of Bosnia and Croatia. He did not want a repeat of World War II. He did not want to witness again the genocide and mass murder of the Serbian population. This is an important fact in showing what motivated Mladic.Ossama bin Laden made an official visit to Sarajevo in 1994.http://globalresearch.ca/articles/DCH109A.html Al-Qaeda forces were actively fighting as members of the Bosnian Muslim Army under ultra-nationalist radical Muslim leader Alija Izetbegovic. Iran was the major backer and supplier of the Bosnian Muslim forces. Izetbegovic visited Tehran in 1993. None of this factual material has been presented in the media. It has been censored and suppressed. Why? The Bosnian Muslims had a well-armed military division stationed in Srebrenica.The Muslims did not demilitarize Srebrenica; instead they used the so-called «safe area» as a base from which to attack the Bosnian-Serb army and the surrounding Serbian villages. Oric burned down Serbian Orthodox churches, murdered Serbian civilians and POWs, and burned down at least 50 Serbian villages. His forces would castrate and cut the throats of Serbian POWs and civilians and mutilate the bodies, usually by decapitating the corpse or by circumcizing the victim. Oric told the UN commander Philippe Morillon that he never took any Serbian prisoners.This created the background to Srebrenica.http://www.israpundit.com/ Here is how French Gen. Philippe Morillon, commander of the UN troops in Bosnia from 1992 to 1993,described him: “Naser Oric engaged in attacks during Orthodox holidays and destroyed villages, massacring all the inhabitants. This created a degree of hatred that was quite extraordinary in the region ….”

  6. Ο/Η Stefan Perovic λέει:

    Mladic arrest: What about the NATO war criminals?
    From the very beginning of the war, the Serbs were presented as the new Nazis. Croats and Muslims were presented not as combatants, but as innocent victims.One of the most stubborn factoids of our time is the myth that the massacre at Srebrenica in 1995 during the Bosnian civil war was solely about the killing of innocent Muslims by vicious racist genocidal Serbs. It is a relic of the coordinated media message put out at the time, which demonized the Serbs as cruel oppressors and ignored any atrocities of equal or greater magnitude by other parties to the conflict.The Joseph Goebbels Nazi style “Big Lie”was spread world-wide with the mainstream media-connected resources of a multi-million dollar funded American “public relations” camp; lobbying firm called ‘Ruder Finn’ – whom also worked as a lobbying group in Washington on behalf of the Islamist Nazi terrorist KLA and Tudjman’s HDZ Fascist neo-Ustasha Nazi racist government responsible for the ethnic cleansing of over 350,000 Krajina province Serbs from 1990 to 1995 and for the murder of at least 15,000 Serbs during the same period.James Harff, of PR firm Ruder Finn:http://www.sourcewatch.org/index.php?title=James_Harff Philippe Morillon:The fall of Srebrenica in 1995 was the «direct reaction» to the massacres of Bosnian Serbs by Naser Oric’s forces in 1992-1993. Morillon acknowledged that Oric’s troops had committed war crimes in eastern Bosnia. Morillon personally witnessed the exhumation of the bodies of Bosnian Serb civilians and soldiers who had been tortured, mutilated, and executed. He saw with his own eyes the Serbian villages that had been burned to the ground in the Srebrenica pocket. More than anyone else, Morillon understood the level of devastation in eastern Bosnia and the extent and nature of the massacres of Bosnian Serbs.“I feared that the Serbs, the local Serbs, the Serbs of Bratunac, these militiamen, they wanted to take their revenge for everything that they attributed to Naser Oric. It wasn’t just Naser Oric that they wanted to revenge, take their revenge on; they wanted to revenge their dead on Orthodox Christmas.”Phillip Corwin, former UN Civilian Affairs Coordinator in Bosnia during the 1990s, said: “What happened in Srebrenica was not a single large massacre of Muslims by Serbs, but rather a series of very bloody attacks and counterattacks over a three year period which reached a crescendo in July of 1995.”The list of 7,000-8,000 Bosnian Muslims contains the names of the individuals who have been reported missing — it is not the list of the victims of a crime, those who have allegedly lost their lives during Srebrenica takeover.The number of 7,000-8,000 missing Bosnian Muslims, presented to the public as the victims of a war crime, is one of the biggest lies and manipulations continually present in this part of the world!There is a world of difference, victims of the war crime are men who have been captured and executed without trial, while the victims of war are individuals who were killed during the battles, like Bosnian Muslim troops from Srebrenica column, which suffered heavy casualties after being engaged in battle with the Bosnian Serb Army.Dr. Ljubisa Simic, pathologist and forensic expert who had full access to the Hague Prosecution’s forensic evidence in relation to the alleged “Srebrenica massacre”, found the scientific evidence of the Srebrenica hoax: the total number of victims, the number of the executed victims, the time of death and the causes of death tell a story that is entirely different from the official myth:Forensic analysis of post-mortem reports : http://www.amsterdampost.nl/442-executed-victims.html Internationally respected military forensic specialist Dr Zoran Stankovic, who reviewed the findings of the six experts employed by the Tribunal wrote that the effort lacked standard procedures, several of experts also lacked familiarity with wounds inflicted by military ordinance and some parts of the reports are “contrary to the generally acceptable forensic standards”. According to Dr Stankovic, many of the bodies exhumed from 17 gravesites were found in an advance state of decay “skeletonized, disarticulated and decomposed” lacking soft tissue and body parts that could help determine the cause of death. “Ascertainment of the cause of death in the cases of decomposed bodies is generally extremely difficult and in most case impossible…It is not allowed that [ICTY] experts provide their opinion in that regard and put forward the assumption having no grounds in autopsy findings.”Between 200 and 300 blindfolds and ligatures were exhumed with bodies by the ICTY, and as Dr. Stankovic notes, these are sure signs of execution…http://www.balkanstudies.org/articles/dna-testing-and-srebrenica-lobby Between 1996 and 2001 a team of investigators led by Australian forensic scientist Dean Manning was employed by the ICTY to exhume graves thought to be associated with the Srebrenica massacre. The team discovered 448 blindfolds and 423 ligatures among the bodies exhumed from the gravesites. They determined that 1,785 individuals died of gunshot wounds, 169 died of probable or possible gunshot wounds, 67 died of Shrapnel wounds or blast injuries, 11 died of gunshot and blast injuries, 6 died of other causes (trauma, suffocation, etc.), and 1441 died of undetermined causes. Investigators also found shell casings among the bodies which indicates that some individuals must have been shot in or near the gravesite.The shell casings were found in the same graves where the blindfolds and ligatures were found. Those buried at the Srebrenica Memorial Complex not only were not killed in July 1995, but actually died much earlier,, even in the early 1980s – more than 10 years before the civil war in Yugoslavia even started: Fetahija (Nazif) Hasanovic, b. 1955 – d. Dec.15, 1996, Srebrenica; Sukrija (Amil) Smajlovic, b.1946 – d. May 2,1996, Zaluzje; Maho (Suljo) Rizvanovic, b.1953 – d. Jan. 3,1993, Glogova; Mefail (meho) Demirovic, b.1970 – d. May 10, 1992, Krasanovici; Redzic (Ahmet) Asim, b.1949 – d. April 22, 1992, of Osman (Ibro) Halilovic (1912-1989), Nurija (Smajo) Memisevic (1966-1993), Salih (Saban) Alic (1969-1992), Mujo (Hasim) Hadzic (1954-1993), Ferid (Ramo) Mustafic (1975-1993) and Hajrudin (Ismet) Cvrk (1974-1992)……………Hamed (Hamid) Halilovic (1940-1982), transferred from the nearby cemetery in Kazani, who apparently died a full 13 years before the Srebrenica «genocide.»Several hundred soldiers as well as civilians were transferred to the Srebrenica Memorial from other cemeteries and reburied, with Muslim burial rituals.http://www.globalresearch.ca/index.php?context=va&aid=731An International Committee of the Red Cross (ICRC) report, document #37, dated September 13, 1995 states: “Approximately 5,000 Srebrenica Muslim troops left the enclave prior to its fall. In the summer of 2005, on the 10-year anniversary of the event, the «Srebrenica Research Group,» composed of mostly American and British media and academic figures, as well as former U.N. civil officials and military observers with ex-Yugoslavia experience, put up a website in which the entire «Srebrenica massacre» account was reconsidered and demystified. Instead of the 7-8,000 figure, U.N. officials and U.S. Congress experts were quoted giving figures of «700-800,» «the low hundreds,» «about 2,000 Muslims and Serbs total,» etc.POLITICAL BACKGROUND—Two prominent supporters (at the time) of the late Muslim leader Alija Izetbegovic, his Srebrenica SDA party chairman Ibran Mustafic and police commander Hakija Meholjic, have subsequently accused Izetbegovic of deliberately sacrificing the enclave in order to trigger NATO intervention. Meholjic is explicit: in his presence,Izetbegovic quoted Bill Clinton/http://www.ex-yupress.com/dani/dani2.html/ as saying that 5,000 dead Muslims would be sufficient to provide the political basis for an American-led intervention on the side of the Muslims.In a letter to Izetbegovic, Naser Oric, who refused to show up in Sarajevo as a member of the Srebrenica delegation, said the following: “I opposed your decision to surrender Srebrenica which you had arranged with the French and I particularly disagreed with the ensuing events and too many sacrificed civilians, regardless of the effect made. I honoured the agreement and I can tell you that the dearest amount of cash I have ever received is the two million Deutche Marks I collected as a reward on the Yellow Bridge near Bratunac on my way out.”From Kosovo in 1999 to the Congo in 2005, Srebrenica is held up as conclusive proof that the West is morally obliged to intervene militarily in conflict situations. Jack Straw argued in defence of Western intervention in Macedonia in 2001, on the basis that Srebrenica showed what happened when the West was reluctant to intervene. Liberal commentator David Aaronovitch used the same argument to explain his support for military action in Iraq. When discussing the killing of 60 Congolese soldiers by UN troops, UN General Patrick Cammaert argued in favour of robust military intervention, because of ‘the lessons of Srebrenica, Somalia and Rwanda.By falsely identifying Milosevic with the Bosnian Serb leadership and by exploiting the notion that Srebrenica killings were part of a vast Serb plan of «genocide» carried out against non-Serbs for purely racist reasons, Madeleine Albright was able to advocate the NATO war against Yugoslavia as necessary to prevent «another Srebrenica» in Kosovo, where the situation was altogether different. To use «Srebrenica» as an effective instrument in the restructuring of former Yugoslavia, notably by replacing recalcitrant Serb leaders by more pliable politicians, the crime needed to be as big as possible: not a mere war crime (such as the United States itself commits on a serial basis, from Vietnam to Panama to Iraq), but «genocide»: «the worst atrocity in Europe since the Holocaust».We all remember the Western media hoaxes and fakery concerning the events in Jenin and Qana recently and how these media frauds were used to demonize Israel and the Jewish people. Big lie by Muslim anti-Serb propaganda about Srebrenica masacre in July 1995:http://vimeo.com/15244264 http://wn.com/Fraud_called_Srebrenica_Massacre__the_Truth http://www.brusselsjournal.com/node/3894 http://www.spiked-online.com/index.php/site/article/10559/ http://www.zcommunications.org/the-politics-of-the-srebrenica-massacre-by-edward-herman http://www.balkanstudies.org/blog/elie-wiesel-resigns-genocide-institute-canada-dissociates-himself-emir-ramic

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