ZALAŽEMO SE: ↓
( 1 ) PROTIV mržnje, predrasuda ili bilo koje vrste nasilja:
( 2 ) PROTIV etnički mješanih brakova, jer vode ASIMILACIJI budućih pokoljenja naše djece iz tih brakova u druge etničke grupe, a BiH NEMOŽE OPSTATI bez Bošnjaka;
( 3 ) PROTIV rasipanja Bošnjaka na "Bosance", "Hercegovce" i "Muslimane," jer takvo izjašnjavanje vodi ka procentualnom smanjenju zastupljenosti Bošnjaka u opštinama i gubljenju teritorija koje smo krvlju odbranili u ratu 1992-95. Mi smo Bošnjaci;
( 4 ) PROTIV zaborava genocida nad Bošnjacima 92-95 i 41-45;
( 5 ) ZA afirmaciju bošnjačkog identiteta i bosanskog jezika;
( 6 ) ZA njegovanje običaja, kulture i historije Bošnjaka;
( 7 ) ZA jak i jedinstven bošnjački narod;
( 8 ) ZA povrat teritorija koje su Srbi oteli Bošnjacima u istočnoj Bosni.
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Bosnian Genocide was the brutal campaign of ethnic cleansing — in which one million Bosniaks were displaced; half a million permanently removed from their ancestral land, and 65,000 to 75,000 Bosniak civilians and poorly armed defenders killed during the 1992-95 international conflict that took place on a territory of Bosnia and Herzegovina. The Bosnian Genocide was characterized by the policy of systematic rapes of Bosniak women and girls, horrific and prolonged siege and shelling of Bosniak cities, starvation and terrorization of Bosniak population in the besieged enclaves and targeted destruction of Bosniak culture and history.It is clear who the aggressor and who the victim was; To put things into perspective: During the war, not even one Serb city was under the siege by Bosniak forces; in fact, majority of Serb civilian casualties were killed by the Serbian army commanded by Gen. Ratko Mladic in the process of sniping and shelling multiethnic Bosnian cities like Sarajevo and Tuzla. Serb people and Serb culture were not deliberately targeted for ethnic cleansing, rape, siege, shelling, and destruction in Bosnia; it was the Serb project of "Greater Serbia", modeled on a Nazi policy of ethnic purification, that inflicted tremendous suffering on the Bosniak people between 1992 and 1995.Presently, there are four legal judgements in which genocide was proven to have happened in Bosnia, other than Srebrenica, READ MORE...
We made a conscious decision to use the term Bosniaks in places where western authors and media (Reuters, Associated Press, etc.) incorrectly referred to our people as Bosnian Muslims.
Tag Archives: General Ratko Mladic
In his evidence at the trial of Radovan Karadzic, a witness testifying under the pseudonym KDZ 039 described the three days he spent in detention in Potocari and Bratunac and an execution in Orahovac on 14 July 1995. The indictment … Continue reading
One of the biggest battles for the survival of the besieged enclave of Bihać occurred during September days of 1994 near a heroic Bosniak town of Bužim. Serb war criminal, General Ratko Mladic, personally commanded the attack on Bužim ordering … Continue reading
Bosnian Foreign Minister Haris Silajdzic quickly dismissed the ceasefire announcement, calling it a delaying tactic while the two-month siege by Serb irregulars starved some 300,000 remaining Sarajevo residents into submission. Bosnian President Alija Izetbegovic appealed to the world community to protect … Continue reading
Question: What led to the 1995 Srebrenica Genocide? Answer (provided by Human Rights Watch): The 1995 massacre in Srebrenica occurred because Bosnian Serb leaders, intoxicated by hatred and an illusory sense of omnipotence, lashed out savagely against the country’s Muslim … Continue reading
Count 1: Genocide. – Municipalities: Bratunac, Foča, Ključ, Kotor Varoš, Prijedor, Sanski Most, Vlasenica and Zvornik. Count 2: Genocide. – Municipality: Srebrenica.
Sead Bekric — a child survivor of the 1993 Srebrenica Children Massacre (which occurred more than 2 years before the Srebrenica Genocide) — says Serb army commanded by Ratko Mladic gang-raped his sister and killed his father in the 1995 … Continue reading
Indicted for the Bosnian Genocide, Ratko Mladic says all Serbs must share the guilt, blames former Serbian president Slobodan Milosevic. Mladic is awaiting to be transfered into the custody of the International Criminal Tribunal at the Hague, Netherlands, where he … Continue reading
TV Station in Bosnia Feeds Serbs Propaganda By Chris Hedges The New York Times 9 June 1996. PALE, Bosnia-Herzegovina — Pale Television, broadcast from a small ocher-colored building on the rutted street that slices through the heart of this shabby … Continue reading
First U.S. aid lost to villagers; 2nd load sent By David Crary Pittsburgh Post-Gazette, p.A3 2 March 1993. SARAJEVO, Bosnia-Herzegovina (AP) — As three U.S. Air Force planes dropped their second load of relief over eastern Bosnia early today, questions … Continue reading
“Karadzic, who was president of the self-declared Bosnian Serb entity Republika Srpska from 1992 to 1996, was determined liable for acts of genocide, rape and torture, among other injuries.” Huge damages demanded of perpetrators unlikely to be recovered, but the … Continue reading
Serbs Act Out of Desperation, Vehemence of Response Indicates Fear The Daily Gazette, p.A5 31 May 1995. By Dan Fesperman The Baltimore Sun BERLIN — The vehemence of the Bosnian Serb response to the latest NATO air strikes indicates how … Continue reading
By William J. Kole Times Daily, p.11A 2 August 1998. THE HAGUE, Netherlands (AP) — A Bosnian Serb who set up three notorious prison camps died in his cell Saturday of a heart attack, ending a U.N. tribunal’s first genocide … Continue reading
The Dispatch, p.9A 30 January 1996. By Anthony Lewis How did Yugoslavia descent into the savagery that killed thousands of people and made 2 million refugees? It is a question of signal importance, not just for history but as a … Continue reading
“We pulled a fast one. We transferred every Bosnian Serb in the Yugoslav army to Bosnia. We provided the Bosnian Serbs with an army, we promised to pay all their costs and their paramilitaries’ costs. They were the specialists in … Continue reading