Rape during the Bosnian War

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
  (Redirected from Rape in the Bosnian War)
Jump to: navigation, search

During the Bosnian War, fought by the country's three main ethnic groups, and the resulting Bosnian genocide, the violence assumed a gender specific form, with the Army of the Republika Srpska (VRS) carrying out a policy of genocidal rape against the Bosniak (Bosnian Muslim) ethnic group.[1] Estimates of the total number of women raped during the war range from 12,000 to 50,000. The International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY) declared that "systematic rape", and "sexual enslavement" in time of war was a crime against humanity, second only to the war crime of genocide. Although the ICTY did not treat the mass rapes as genocide, it is clear from the organized, and systematic nature of the mass rapes of the Bosniak female population, that these rapes were a part of a larger campaign of genocide.[2][3][4]

While women of all ethnic groups were affected by instances of rape during the conflict, the great majority of war crimes were perpetrated by Bosnian Serb forces of the VRS and Serb paramilitary units, who used rape as an instrument of terror as part of their programme of ethnic cleansing.[5][6][7] The trial of VRS member Dragoljub Kunarac was the first time in either national or international jurisprudence that a person was convicted of using rape as a weapon of war. The widespread media coverage of the atrocities by Serbian paramilitary and military forces against Muslim women and children, drew international condemnation of the Serbian forces.[8][9]

Following the war several award-winning documentaries and feature films have been produced which cover the rapes.

Rape as genocide[edit]

Excavation of a mass grave in eastern Bosnia. Civilian men from Foča were executed whilst women were detained and repeatedly raped by members of the Bosnian Serb armed forces.

According to Amnesty International, the use of rape during times of war is not a by-product of conflicts, but a pre-planned and deliberate military strategy.[10] The Rape of Nanking has been described by Adam Jones as "one of the most savage instances of genocidal rape". The violence saw tens of thousands of women gang raped and killed.[11] In the last quarter of a century, the majority of conflicts have shifted from wars between nation states to communal and intrastate civil wars. During these conflicts the use of rape as a weapon against the civilian population by state and non-state actors has become more frequent. Journalists and human rights organizations have documented campaigns of genocidal rape during the conflicts in the Balkans, Sierra Leone, Rwanda, Liberia, Sudan, Uganda, and the Democratic Republic of the Congo. The strategic aims of these mass rapes are twofold. The first is to instill terror in the civilian population, with the intent to forcibly dislocate them from their property. The second is to reduce the likelihood of return and reconstitution by inflicting humiliation and shame on the targeted population. These effects are strategically important for non-state actors, as it is necessary for them to remove the targeted population from the land. The use of mass rape is well suited for campaigns which involve ethnic cleansing and genocide, as the objective is to destroy or forcefully remove the target population, and ensure they do not return.[12]

Background[edit]

The war-torn Sarajevo neighborhood of Grbavica in 1996, a site of rape camps during the Bosnian War and subject of the award-winning film Grbavica.[13]

Historians such as Niall Ferguson have assessed a key factor behind the high-level decision to use mass rape for ethnic cleansing as being misguided nationalism.[14] Prior to 1980, Croatian and Serbian nationalism had been effectively repressed by Marshal Josip Broz Tito, though his suppression of any talk about nationalist issues had failed to diminish the intensity with which they were felt. Slobodan Milošević had inflamed Serbian nationalist sentiment with a speech referring to the Battle of Kosovo.[15] Feelings of victimhood and aggression towards Bosniaks were further stirred up with exaggerated tales about the role played by a small fraction of Bosniaks in the persecution of Serbs during the Ustaše genocide in the 1940s.[16] Other myths invoked included suggestions that Bosnian Muslims were racially different, typically that they were actually of largely Turkish blood,[17] when in fact DNA tests have shown both groups to share the same gene pool.[18] Despite the government-led hate campaigns, some Serbs tried to defend Bosnians from the atrocities and had to be threatened, including instances when troops would announce by loud speaker that "every Serb who protects a Muslim will be killed immediately".[14]

Before the conflict began, Bosniaks in Eastern Bosnia had already begun to be removed from their employment, to be ostracised and to have their freedom of movement curtailed. At the outset of the war, Serb forces began to target the Bosniak civilian population.[19] Once towns and villages were secured, the military, the police, the paramilitaries and, sometimes, even Serb villagers continued these attacks. Bosniak houses and apartments were looted or razed to the ground, the civilian population were rounded up, at times some were physically abused or murdered during the process. Men and women were separated and then held in concentration camps.[20]

Estimates of victims[edit]

Estimates of the women raped range from 12,000 to 50,000, the great majority of whom are Bosniak.[21][22] The Serb forces set up "rape camps", where women were subjected to being repeatedly raped, and only released when pregnant.[21] Gang rape and public rapes in front of villagers and neighbors were not uncommon.[23]

From May 1992, Bosniaks were rounded up and sent to the Omarska camp. At the camp, which has been described as a "concentration camp" rape, sexual assaults and torture of men and women were commonplace. One newspaper described the events there as "the location of an orgy of killing, mutilation, beating and rape".[24][25]

On 6 October 1992 the United Nations Security Council established a Commission of Experts chaired by M. Cherif Bassiouni. According to the commission's findings, it was apparent that rape was being used by Serb forces systematically, and had the support of commanders and local authorities.[a] The commission also reported that some perpetrators said they were ordered to rape. Others said that the use of rape was a tactic to make sure the targeted population would not return to the area. The assailants told their victims they would bear a child of the assailant's ethnicity. Pregnant women were detained until it was too late to have the fetus aborted. Victims were told they would be hunted down, and killed, should they report what had transpired.[27] The commission also concluded that, "Rape has been reported to have been committed by all sides to the conflict. However, the largest number of reported victims have been Bosnian Muslims, and the largest number of alleged perpetrators have been Bosnian Serbs. There are few reports of rape and sexual assault between members of the same ethnic group."[28]

The team of European Community investigators, including Simone Veil and Anne Warburton, similarly concluded in their 1993 report that rape carried out by the Bosnian Serb forces was not a secondary effect of the conflict but part of a systematic policy of ethnic cleansing and was "perpetrated with the conscious intention of demoralizing and terrorizing communities, driving them from their home regions and demonstrating the power of the invading forces".[29] Amnesty International and Helsinki Watch also concluded during the conflict that rape was being used as a weapon of war, with the primary purpose being to cause humiliation, degradation, and intimidation to ensure the survivors would leave and never return.[30]

Throughout the conflict women of all ethnic groups were affected, although not on the scale that the Bosnian Muslim population suffered.[22] It has been claimed that "For the Serbs, the desire to degrade, humiliate, and impregnate Bosnian Muslim women with 'little Chetniks' was paramount." Women were forced to go full term with their pregnancies and give birth.[31] Many of the reports of the abuses illustrated the ethnic dimension of the rapes.[b]

Characteristics of locations and procedures[edit]

"Karaman's House", a location where women were tortured and raped near Foča, Bosnia and Herzegovina. (Photograph provided courtesy of the ICTY)

Serbian forces set up camps where rapes occurred, such as those at Keraterm,[c][34] Vilina Vlas, Manjača,[35] Omarska, Trnopolje, Uzamnica and Vojno.[36]

In May 1992 Serbian villagers from Snagovo, Zvornik, surrounded and captured the village of Liplje and turned it into a concentration camp. Four hundred people were imprisoned in a few houses and those held there were subject to rape, torture and murder.[37]

Over a five month period between spring and summer of 1992 between 5,000-7,000 Bosniaks and Croatians were held in inhuman conditions at Omarska,[38] rape murder and physical abuse were commonplace.[39]

Detention camps were set up across the Serb-controlled town of Foča which to date has remained a particularly well-studied case in judicial terms. While kept at one of the town's most notable rape locations, "Karaman's house", Muslim females, including minors as young as 12, were repeatedly raped.[40] During the trial of Dragoljub Kunarac et al., the conditions of these camps were described as being "intolerably unhygienic", and the head of the police in Foča, Dragan Gagović, was identified as being one of the men who would visit these camps, where he would select women, take them outside, and then rape them.[d]

Women and girls selected by Kunarac, or by his men, were taken to the soldiers' base and raped. At other times, girls were removed from detention centers and kept in various locations for prolonged periods of time under sexual slavery.[42] Radomir Kovač, who was also convicted by the ICTY, personally kept four girls in his apartment, abusing and raping three of them many times, while also allowing acquaintances to rape one of the girls. Prior to selling three of the girls, Kovač appointed two of them to other Serb soldiers who abused them for more than three weeks.[43]

Croatian forces set up concentration camps at, Čelebići, Dretelj, Gabela, Rodoč, Kaonik, Vitez, and Žepa.[36] At the Čelebići facility, Serb civilians were subjected to various forms of torture and cruel and inhuman treatment, including rape.[44] At Dretelj the majority of prisoners were Serbian civilians, who were held in inhumane conditions, while female detainees were raped and told that they would be held until they gave birth to an "Ustase".[45] Both Serbian and Bosniak civilians were held at the Heliodrom camp in Rodoc, and detainees were reported to have been sexually assaulted.[46]

Bosniak forces founded concentration camps in the Musala sports facility in Konjic, Donje Selo, which was for Serbian women and children only, and also ran the Čelebići prison camp in conjunction with Croatian forces.[36]

In Doboj Serbian forces separated the females from the men and then facilitated the rape of some women by their own male family members. Women were questioned as to male relatives in the city, and one woman's 14 year old son was then brought to her to rape her.[47] Some writers have expressed skepticism about men's claims in such situations to have been forced to rape, arguing that once his penis became erect, he was an active participant in the rape, regardless of other circumstances.[48]

Aftermath[edit]

Following the end of hostilities with the 1995 Dayton Agreement, there have been sustained efforts to reconcile the opposing factions.[49]

Much attention has been paid to the need to understand the reality of what happened, dispel myths, and for responsible leaders to be brought to justice and be encouraged to accept their guilt for the mass rapes and other atrocities.[50]

In the aftermath of the conflict, ethnic identity is now of much greater social importance in Bosnia than it was prior to 1992. From the 1960s to the war, the percentage of mixed marriages between communities has been close to 12% and young citizens would often refer to themselves as Bosnians rather than identifying their ethnicity. After the conflict it has been effectively mandatory to be identified as either Bosniak, Serb or Croat and this has been a problem for the children of rape victims as they come of age.[51]

A medical study of 68 Croatian and Bosniak victims of rape during the 1992–1995 war found that many suffered psychological problems as a result. None had any psychiatric history prior to the rapes. After the rapes 25 had suicidal thoughts, 58 suffered depression immediately after and 52 were still suffering from depression at the time of the study, one year later. Of the women 44 had been raped more than once and 21 of them had been raped daily throughout their captivity. Twenty-nine of them had become pregnant and seventeen had an abortion. The study reached the conclusion that the rapes had "deep immediate and long-term consequences on the mental-health" of the women.[52]

In the study entitled "Mass Rape: The War Against Women in Bosnia-Herzegovina", Alexandra Stiglmayer et al. conclude:[53]

In Bosnia-Herzegovina and Croatia, rape has been an instrument of 'ethnic cleansing'. The UN Commission of experts that investigated the rapes in former Yugoslavia has concluded. 'Rape cannot be seen as incidental to the main purpose of the aggression but as serving a strategic purpose in itself,' reports the European Community mission concerned especially with the situation of Muslim women.The report of the humanitarian organization Amnesty International states: 'Instances that have included sexual infringements against women are apparently part of an inclusive pattern of war conduct characterized by massive intimidation and infringements against Bosniaks and Croats.' The American human rights organization Helsinki Watch believes that rape is being used as a 'weapon of war' in Bosnia-Herzegovina: ' Whether a woman is raped by soldiers in her home or is held in a house with other women and raped over and over again, she is raped with a political purpose – to intimidate, humiliate, and degrade her and others affected by her suffering. The effect of rape is often to ensure that women and their families will flee and never return.' Against this background, it is obvious that rapes in Bosnia-Herzegovina are taking place 'on a large scale' (UN and EC), that they are acquiring a systematic character, and that 'in by far the most instances Muslim (Bosniak) women are the victims of the Serbian forces ' (Amnesty International). Estimates of the number of rape victims range from 20,000 (EC) to 50,000 (Bosnian Ministry of the Interior)."

National and International reactions[edit]

The use of mass rape in the ethnic cleansing during the conflict was first brought to the world's attention by a programme by Roy Gutman, then working for Newsday titled Mass Rape: Muslims Recall Serb Attacks which aired on 23 August 1992.[54] Although other articles had appeared in the media which showed rape being used as a war strategy in August 1992,[55] Gutman was most prominent in bringing the atrocities to the public's attention.[56]

The United Nations Security Council established the ICTY due to the massive human rights violations carried out by the Serbian armed forces. Article five of the ICTY charter clarified that the tribunal had the power to prosecute war crimes, and the charter specifically condemned rape as a crime, for which people could be indicted. John Y. Lee argues that a similar tribunal to the ICTY be formed to prosecute the Japanese armed forces for their use of "comfort women" during WW2.[57]

In 1995 a report prepared by the Central Intelligence Agency was leaked. The report stated that Serbian forces were responsible for 90 percent of atrocities committed during the conflict.[58] Another report compiled by a team of experts for the UN, and chaired by M. Cherif Bassiouni also concluded that Serbian forces were responsible for ninety per cent of war crimes during the conflict, Croatian forces were responsible for six per cent and Muslim forces accounted for four percent.[59]

In 1995 following the fall of Srebrenica, Madeleine Albright spoke before the UN Security Council. She said that the "whereabouts of some six thousand Bosniak men and boys from Srebrenica was unknown. But their fate was not. We have enough information to conclude now, however, that the Bosnian Serbs beat, raped, and executed many of the refugees"[60]

Legal proceedings[edit]

The Tribunal building in The Hague.

In the early 1990s calls were made for legal action to be taken over the possibility of a genocide having happened in Bosnia. The ICTY set the precedent that rape in warfare is a form of torture, and in 2011 indicted 161 people, and heard evidence from over 4000 witnesses.[61] In 1993 the ICTY defined rape as a crime against humanity, and also defined, rape, sexual slavery, and sexual violence as international crimes which constitute torture and genocide.[62] The ICTY has indicted 161 people, from all ethnic backgrounds, for war crimes.[63]

Judges from the ICTY ruled during the trial of Dragoljub Kunarac, Radomir Kovač and Milorad Krnojelac that rape had been used by the Bosnian Serb armed forces as an "instrument of terror".[64] Kunarac was sentenced to 28 years imprisonment for, rape, torture and enslaving women.[65] Kovač, who had raped a twelve year old child, and then sold her into slavery,[66] was given 20 years imprisonment and Krnojelac 15.[67] They declared that a "hellish orgy of persecution" occurred in various camps across Bosnia.[64]

In 1997, Radovan Karadžić was sued by Muslim and Croatian women in an American court for genocidal rape. He was tried and convicted in absentia, the female plaintiffs were awarded 745 million dollars in damages, as they had been found to be victims of genocidal rape.[68][69]

On 26 June 1996 the ICTY indicted Dragan Zelenović on seven counts of rape and torture as crimes against humanity, and seven counts of rape and torture as violations of the customs and laws of war. Initially Zelenović plead not guilty, but during a hearing on 17 December 2007, the trial chamber accepted a guilty plea from Zelenović on three counts of torture and four counts of rape as crimes against humanity. Zelenović had taken part in the sexual assaults of women at various camps, including the multiple perpetrator rape of a fifteen year old girl and an adult woman. He was given a fifteen year sentence for crimes against humanity which he appealed. The appeal chamber upheld the original sentence.[70]

On 10 March 1997, in what is best known as the Čelebići case, Hazim Delić, Zejnil Delalic, Zdravko Mucic and Esad Landzo were put on trial. They were charged under article 7(1)[e] and article 7(3)[f] of the ICT statutes for violating international humanitarian laws. The offenses occurred in the Čelebići prison-camp, which at that time was controlled by Bosnian Muslims and Croatians.[73] Delić was found guilty of using rape as torture, which was a breach of the Fourth Geneva Convention and that he had violated the laws and customs of war. The trial chamber also found that Mucic was guilty of crimes carried out while he was commander of the camp, under the principle of command responsibility, these included gender related atrocities.[74]

UN Peace keepers collecting bodies following the Ahmići massacre in April 1993. (Photograph provided courtesy of the ICTY)

On 22 June 1998, Anto Furundžija, who had been apprehended on 18 December 1997 by Dutch forces who were operating with NATO,[75] was put on trial in what was one of the shortest trials heard by the ICTY.[76] This was the first case heard by the ICTY which dealt exclusively with charges for rape. Furundžija was a Bosnian Croat and local commander of the militia known as "the Jokers" who were under the command of the Croatian Defence Council. The Jokers took part in the Lašva Valley ethnic cleansing. He was indicted for individual criminal responsibility which included, "committing, planning, instigating, ordering or otherwise aiding and abetting in the planning, preparation or execution of any crimes referred to in articles two and three of the tribunal statute."[77] A single witness, who had been assaulted by Furundžija while he interrogated her, gave the majority of testimony during this trial, she was beaten and another soldier forced her to have oral and vaginal sex while Furundžija was present. Furundžija did not act to prevent the assault, even though he was in a position of command. His defense counsel argued that the witness was suffering from post traumatic stress disorder and had misidentified the accused.[78] The trial chamber gave Furundžija two sentences of ten and eight years to run concurrently having found him guilty under article three, in that he had violated "the laws or customs of war for torture and for outrages upon personal dignity, including rape."[79]

In May 2009, Jadranko Prlić, who had been prime minister of the self-proclaimed Bosnian Croat wartime state of Herzeg-Bosnia, was convicted of murder, rape and expulsion of Bosniaks. He was given a sentence of 25 years imprisonment.[80]

According to Margot Wallström, U.N. Special Representative on Sexual Violence in Conflict, only 12 cases out of an estimated 50,000 to 60,000 have been prosecuted as of 2010.[81] By April 2011 the ICTY had indicted ninety-three men, of these forty-four were indicted for crimes related to sexual violence.[82]

On 9 March 2005, the War Crimes Chamber of the Court of Bosnia and Herzegovina, was officially inaugurated.[83] At first this was a hybrid court of international and national judges, by 2009 all judicial actions were handed over to the domestic authorities.[84]

Radovan Stanković was a member of an elite paramilitary unit from Vukovar which was commanded by Pero Elez, following the death of Elez, Stanković took command of Karaman's house which he ran as a brothel.[85] On 14 November 2006, the domestic court in Sarajevo tried Stankovic ́and he was given a sixteen year sentence for forcing women into prostitution. On 26 May 2007, while being transported to hospital Stankovic escaped from custody.[86]

Neđo Samardžić Was given a sentence of 13 years and four months after he was found guilty of crimes against humanity, he had been indicted on ten counts, four of which he was found guilty of, these included multiple rape, beatings, murder, and forcing women to be sexual slaves. Samardžić was also found guilty of having committed atrocities at Karaman's house.[87] Samardžić appealed and was given 24 years imprisonment having been found guilty on nine of the ten indictments.[88]

Gojko Janković surrendered himself to the authorities in Bosnia in 2005, he was transferred to the Hague for trial but the ICTY sent him back to Bosnia to be tried before the domestic court. He was indicted for the rights violations of, aiding and abetting and issuing orders during an attack on the non Serbian population which resulted in the killing, and sexual abuse of non Serbians, the majority of who were Muslim women and girls. He was given a sentence of 34 years imprisonment having been found guilty.[89]

Dragan Damjanović (24 years in prison) Convicted of war crimes including murder, torture and rape.[90]

Momir Savić was given 18 years imprisonment in July 2009 for crimes he had carried out while a commander of the Serbian armies "Visegrad Brigade". He was convicted for the repeated rape of a Muslim woman, arson, looting and carrying out executions.[91][92]

On 12 January 2009, Željko Lelek was given thirteen years imprisonment for crimes against humanity, which included rape. Lelek, who was a police officer at the time was convicted for actions he carried out during the Višegrad massacres.[93]

Miodrag Nikačević a police officer from Foca was indicted by the domestic court in 2007 for crimes against humanity carried out in 1992. The indictment against him were for two counts of rape, in April 1992, Nikacevic, who was in uniform and armed, forcibly robbed and raped one woman, the second charge was for the abuse of and rape of another woman in July 1992 in Foca.[94] During the trial, the defense produced ten witnesses who claimed that Nikačević had not taken part in any war crimes, and had at times risked his own safety to help others.[95] He was found guilty on 19 February 2009 and sentenced to eight years imprisonment for the rapes of both women, and for aiding and abetting in the abduction and illegal detention of a Muslim civilian, who was later killed at an undisclosed location.[96] Milorad Krnojelac, Janko Janjić, Dragan Gagović and others were indicted in 1992 for human rights violations committed during the ethnic cleansing of Foča, the indictment included a charge of rape.[97]

Ante Kovač who was a commander of the military police in the Croat Defence Council, was indicted on 25 March 2008 on war crimes carried out against Bosniaks in the municipality of Vitez in 1993. The charges included allegations of rapes carried out at detention camps in the region.[98] Kovač was cleared on one count of rape but found guilty on another, he was given nine years imprisonment.[99]

Veselin Vlahović, also known as "Batko" or the "Monster of Grbavica", was given a 45 year sentence in March 2013, having been found guilty on more than 60 counts, including the murder, rape and torture of Bosniak and Croat civilians during the Siege of Sarajevo.[100] Vlahović`s sentence was the longest handed down, slightly longer than that of Sanko Kojic, who - earlier in 2013 - had been sentenced to 43 years imprisonment for his role in the Srebrenica massacre.[101]

In literature and media[edit]

Grbavica was a feature film directed by Jasmila Žbanić, the film is set in Sarajevo following the wars end and focuses on Esma, a single mother, and Sara, her daughter, who discovers she is a war baby as her mother had been raped. The film won the 2006 Golden Bear award at the 56th Berlin International Film Festival.[102] Žbanić also wrote and directed a short documentary about the war in 2000, titled, Red Rubber Boots.[103]

Sarajevo Ground Zero directed by Ademir Kenović, is a documentary which tells of the Siege of Sarajevo.[104] It won two awards.[105]

I Came to Testify is a documentary by PBS which covers the story of sixteen women who had been imprisoned by Serbian forces in Foca, and how they came forward to testify against their assailants at the ICTY.[106]

Calling the Ghosts is a documentary which features two women, one Muslim, the other Croatian, who survived being raped and tortured at the infamous Omarska concentration camp.[107][108] The film ends with Jadranka and Nusreta giving testimony at the Hague.[109]

In the Land of Blood and Honey directed by Angelina Jolie.[110][111]

Audio documentaries

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ "In Bosnia, some of the reported rape and sexual assault cases committed by Serbs, mostly against Muslims, are clearly the result of individual or small group conduct without evidence of command direction or an overall policy. However, many more seem to be a part of an overall pattern whose characteristics include: similarities among practices in non-contiguous geographic areas; simultaneous commission of other international humanitarian law violations; simultaneous military activity; simultaneous activity to displace civilian populations; common elements in the commission of rape, maximizing shame and humiliation to not only the victim, by also the victim's community; and the timing of the rapes. One factor in particular that leads to this conclusion is the large number of rapes which occurred in places of detention. These rape in detention do not appear to be random, and they indicate at least a policy of encouraging rape supported by the deliberate failure of camp commanders and local authorities to exercise command and control over the personnel under their authority."[26]
  2. ^ "The women knew the rapes would begin when 'Marš na Drinu' was played over the loudspeaker of the main mosque. ('Marš na Drinu,' or 'March on the Drina', is reportedly a former Chetnik fighting song that was banned during the Tito years.) While 'Marš na Drinu' was playing, the women were ordered to strip and soldiers entered the homes taking the ones they wanted. The age of women taken ranged from 12 to 60. Frequently the soldiers would seek out mother and daughter combinations. Many of the women were severely beaten during the rapes."[32]
  3. ^ "At Keraterm camp, a number of guards raped a female inmate on a table in a dark room until she lost consciousness. The next morning she found herself lying in a pool of blood."[33]
  4. ^ Women were kept in various detention centres where they had to live in intolerably unhygienic conditions, where they were mistreated in many ways including, for many of them, being raped repeatedly. Serb soldiers or policemen would come to these detention centres, select one or more women, take them out and rape them ... All this was done in full view, in complete knowledge and sometimes with the direct involvement of the local authorities, particularly the police forces. The head of Foča police forces, Dragan Gagović, was personally identified as one of the men who came to these detention centres to take women out and rape them.[41]
  5. ^ "A person who orders an act or omission with the awareness of the substantial likelihood that a crime will be committed in the execution of that order, has the requisite mens rea for establishing liability under article 7(1) pursuant to ordering, Ordering with such awareness has to be regarded as accepting that crime."[71]
  6. ^ "A superior may be held responsible for the crimes of his subordinates, were he (a) failed to prevent the commission of those crimes, he he know or had reason to know that they would likely be committed, or (b) failed to punish those who committed them."[72]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Johan Vetlesen 2005, p. 197.
  2. ^ Becirevic 2014, p. 117.
  3. ^ Cohen 1996, p. 47.
  4. ^ Boose 2002, p. 73.
  5. ^ Totten & Bartrop 2007, pp. 356-57.
  6. ^ Henry 2010, p. 65.
  7. ^ Hyndman 2009, p. 204.
  8. ^ Stiglmayer 1994, p. 202.
  9. ^ Morales 2001, p. 180.
  10. ^ Smith-Spark 2012.
  11. ^ Jones 2006, p. 329.
  12. ^ Leaning 2009, p. 174.
  13. ^ Goscilo 2012, p. 241.
  14. ^ a b Ferguson 2009, pp. 626–631.
  15. ^ Ferguson 1996, p. 627.
  16. ^ Ching 2008, p. 26.
  17. ^ Maners 2000, p. 307.
  18. ^ Dutton 2007, p. 37.
  19. ^ Burg & Shoup 2000, p. 183.
  20. ^ Cawthorne 2009, p. 1992.
  21. ^ a b Crowe 2013, p. 343.
  22. ^ a b Dombrowski 2004, p. 333.
  23. ^ Parrot & Cummings 2008, p. 39.
  24. ^ Hewstone et al 2009, p. 73.
  25. ^ Henry 2010, pp. 66-67.
  26. ^ Allen 1996, p. 47.
  27. ^ Allen 1996, p. 77.
  28. ^ Allen 1996, p. 78.
  29. ^ Hazan 2004, p. 34.
  30. ^ MacKinnon 1994, p. 85.
  31. ^ Weitsman 2008, pp. 561-578.
  32. ^ Seventh Report on War Crimes in the Former Yugoslavia: Part II 1993.
  33. ^ Oosthuizen 2010, p. 35.
  34. ^ Downey 2013, p. 139.
  35. ^ Skjelsbæk 2006, p. 63.
  36. ^ a b c Mojzes 2011, p. 172.
  37. ^ Becirevic 2014, p. 91.
  38. ^ Robinson 1998, p. 185.
  39. ^ May 2007, p. 237.
  40. ^ McDonald & Swaak-Goldman 1999, p. 1414.
  41. ^ de Brouwer 2005, pp. 90-91.
  42. ^ Lekha Sriram et al 2014, p. 169.
  43. ^ Luban 2009, p. 1173.
  44. ^ Walsh 2012, p. 63.
  45. ^ Weitsman 2007, p. 124.
  46. ^ Bogati 2001.
  47. ^ Abu-Hamad et al 1995, pp. 17-18.
  48. ^ Sander 1994, p. xix.
  49. ^ Malek 2005.
  50. ^ Boraine 2002.
  51. ^ Saunders 2009.
  52. ^ Lončar & Medved 2006, pp. 67-75.
  53. ^ Stiglmayer 1994, p. 85.
  54. ^ Skjelsbæk 2006, p. 374.
  55. ^ Carpenter 2010, p. 58.
  56. ^ Lowie 1993, p. XV.
  57. ^ Lee 2000, p. 160.
  58. ^ Kennedy 2002, p. 252.
  59. ^ Waller 2002, pp. 276-277.
  60. ^ LeBor 2006, pp. 112-113.
  61. ^ Lieberman 2013, pp. 229-230.
  62. ^ Barberet 2014, p. 111.
  63. ^ Ralston & Finnin 2007, p. 54.
  64. ^ a b Simic 2014, p. 65.
  65. ^ Meron 2011, p. 251.
  66. ^ Drakulic 2013, p. 63.
  67. ^ Buss 2002, pp. 91-99.
  68. ^ Brooks 1999, p. 5.
  69. ^ Sjoberg & Gentry 2007, pp. 143-144.
  70. ^ Cengic 2009, pp. 980-981.
  71. ^ Van Sliedregt 2012, p. 106.
  72. ^ Eboe-Osuji 2007, p. 311.
  73. ^ Yee 2003, pp. 143-144.
  74. ^ Borchelt 2005, p. 307.
  75. ^ Williams & Scharf 1998, p. 17.
  76. ^ Zappala 2009, pp. 683-685.
  77. ^ Henry 2010, p. 109.
  78. ^ Henry 2010, p. 110.
  79. ^ Borchelt 2005, p. 308.
  80. ^ Escritt & Zuvela 2013.
  81. ^ Cerkez 2010.
  82. ^ Ginn 2013, p. 569.
  83. ^ Ivanišević 2008, p. 5.
  84. ^ Ivanišević 2008, p. 41.
  85. ^ McDonald & Swaak-Goldman 1999, p. 1414–1415.
  86. ^ Dewey 2008, p. 98.
  87. ^ Birn BiH 2006 a.
  88. ^ BIRN BiH 2006 b.
  89. ^ Haas 2013, p. 308.
  90. ^ Brunner 2006.
  91. ^ Reuters 2009.
  92. ^ Times Wire Reports 2009.
  93. ^ Becirevic 2014, p. 184.
  94. ^ BIRN BiH & 2008 a.
  95. ^ Husejnovic 2009.
  96. ^ Zuvela 2009.
  97. ^ Ralston & Finnin 2007, p. 55.
  98. ^ BIRN BiH & 2008 b.
  99. ^ BIRN BiH 2010.
  100. ^ BBC 2013.
  101. ^ Al Jazeera 2013.
  102. ^ Kosmidou 2012, p. 99.
  103. ^ Kosmidou 2012, p. 98.
  104. ^ Birringer 2005, p. 49.
  105. ^ Schechter 1999, p. 488.
  106. ^ Damon 2011.
  107. ^ Senasi 2008, p. 110.
  108. ^ Goodman 1997.
  109. ^ Senasi 2008, p. 118.
  110. ^ Pulver 2012.
  111. ^ Beames 2012.

Bibliography[edit]

  • Abu-Hamad et al, Aziz (1995). "Rape as a Weapon of War". The Human Rights Watch Global Report on Women's Human Rights. Human Rights Watch. ISBN 0-300-06546-9. 
  • "Bosnia's 'Monster of Grbavica' gets 45 years". Al Jazeera. AFP. 29 March 2013. Retrieved 3 August 2014. 
  • Allen, Beverly (1996). Rape Warfare: Hidden Genocide in Bosnia-Herzegovina and Croatia. University of Minnesota Press. ISBN 978-0-8166-2818-6. 
  • Barberet, Rosemary L (2014). Women, Crime and Criminal Justice: A Global Enquiry. Routledge. ISBN 978-0-415-85636-2. 
  • Beames, Robert (15 February 2012). "Berlin Film Festival: Angelina Jolie's In the Land of Blood and Honey, review". The Telegraph. Retrieved 4 August 2014. 
  • Birringer, Johannes (2005). Performance on the Edge: Transformations of Culture. Continuum International. ISBN 978-0-8264-7880-1. 
  • "Bosnia jails Serb Veselin Vlahovic for war crimes". BBC. 29 March 2013. Retrieved 3 August 2014. 
  • Becirevic, Edina (2014). Genocide on the Drina River. Yale University Press. ISBN 978-0-300-19258-2. 
  • "Nine Years for Crimes Committed in Vite". BRIN (Justice Report). 12 November 2010. Retrieved 3 August 2014. 
  • "Kovac charged over Vitez Crimes". BIRN (Justice Report). 25 March 2008. Retrieved 3 August 2014. 
  • "Samardzic sentenced to 13 years". Justice Report (BIRN). 7 April 2006. Retrieved 30 July 2014. 
  • "Nikacevic: Indictment confirmed". BIRN (Justice Report). 17 March 2008. Retrieved 3 August 2014. 
  • "Samardzic gets 24-year jail sentence". Justice Report (BIRN BiH). 14 December 2006. Retrieved 30 July 2014. 
  • Bogati, Vjera (28 July 2001). "Courtside: Tuta & Stela - First Mostar Crimes Heard". Institute for War & Peace Reporting. Retrieved 23 July 2014. 
  • Boose, Lynda E. (2002). "Crossing the River Drina: Bosnian Rape Camps, Turkish Impalement, and Serb Cultural Memory". Signs (University of Chicago Press) 28 (1): 71–96. doi:10.1086/340921. 
  • Borchelt, Gretchen (2005). "Sexual Violence Against Women in War and Armed Conflict". In Barnes, Andrea. The Handbook of Women, Psychology, and the Law (1st ed.). John Wiley & Sons. pp. 293–327. ISBN 978-0-7879-7060-4. 
  • Boraine, Alex (18 December 2002). "Toward reconciliation : War criminal's remorse could help Bosnia heal". New York Times. Retrieved 23 July 2014. 
  • Brooks, Roy L. (1999). "The Age of Apology". In Brooks, Roy L. When Sorry isn't Enough: The Controversy Over Apologies and Reparations for Human Injustice. New York University Press. pp. 3–12. ISBN 978-0-8147-1332-7. 
  • Brunner, Lisl (15 December 2006). "Bosnian Serb sentenced to 20 years by war crimes court". JURIST. Retrieved 1 August 2014. 
  • Burg, Steven L.; Shoup, Paul S. (2000). Ethnic Conflict and International Intervention: Crisis in Bosnia-Herzegovina, 1990–93 (New ed.). M.E. Sharpe. ISBN 978-1-56324-309-7. 
  • Buss, Doris (2002). "Prosecuting Mass Rape: Prosecutor v. Dragoljub Kunarac, Radomir Kovac and Zoran Vukovic". Feminist Legal Studies 10 (1): 91–99. doi:10.1023/A:1014965414217. 
  • de Brouwer, Anne-Marie (2005). Supranational Criminal Prosecution of Sexual Violence: The ICC and the Practice of the ICTY and the ICTR. Intersentia. ISBN 978-90-5095-533-1. 
  • Carpenter, R. Charli (2010). Forgetting Children Born of War: Setting the Human Rights Agenda in Bosnia. Columbia University Press. ISBN 978-0-231-15130-6. 
  • Cawthorne, Nigel (2009). The World's Ten Most Evil Men - From Twisted Dictators to Child Killers. John Blake. ISBN 978-1-84454-745-6. 
  • Cengic, Amir (2009). "Cases". In Cassese, Antonio. The Oxford Companion to International Criminal Justice. Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0-19-923832-3. 
  • Cerkez, Aida (26 November 2010). "UN official: Bosnia war rapes must be prosecuted". Fox News. 
  • Ching, Jacqueline (2008). Genocide and the Bosnian War. Rosen Publishing. ISBN 978-1-4042-1826-0. 
  • Cohen, Philip J. (1996). "The Complicity of Serbian Intellectuals". In Cushman, Thomas; Mestrovic, Stjepan G. This Time We Knew: Western Responses to Genocide in Bosnia. New York University Press. pp. 39–65. ISBN 978-0-8147-1535-2. 
  • Goscilo, Helena (2012). Hashamova, Yana, ed. Embracing Arms - Cultural Representation of Slavic and Balkan Women in War. Central European University Press. ISBN 978-615-5225-09-3. 
  • Crowe, David M. (2013). War Crimes, Genocide, and Justice: A Global History. Palgrave Macmillan. ISBN 978-0-230-62224-1. 
  • Dewey, Susan (2008). Hollow Bodies: Institutional Responses to Sex Trafficking in Armenia, Bosnia and India. Kumarian Press. ISBN 978-1-56549-265-3. 
  • Damon, Matt (11 October 2011). "I Came to Testify". PBS. Retrieved 3 August 2014. 
  • Drakulic, Slavenka (2013). They Would Never Hurt A Fly (1st American ed.). Viking Press. ISBN 978-0-670-03332-4. 
  • Downey, Anthony (2013). "Exemplary Subjects: Camps and the Politics of Representation". In Frost, Tom. Giorgio Agamben: Legal, Political and Philosophical Perspectives. Routledge. p. 142. ISBN 978-0-415-63758-9. 
  • Dutton, Donald G. (2007). The Psychology of Genocide, Massacres, and Extreme Violence: Why "Normal" People Come to Commit Atrocities (1st ed.). Praeger. ISBN 978-0-275-99000-8. 
  • Parrot, Andrea; Cummings, Nina (2008). Sexual Enslavement of Girls and Women Worldwide. Greenwood Publishing Group. ISBN 978-0-275-99291-0. 
  • Eboe-Osuji, Chile (2007). "Superior or Command Responsibility: A Doubtful Theory of Criminal Responsibility at the Ad Hoc Tribunals". In Decaux, Emmanuel; Dieng, Adama; Sow, Malick. Des droits de l'homme au droit international pénal (Bilingual ed.). Martinus Nijhoff. pp. 311–344. ISBN 978-90-04-16055-2. 
  • Escritt, Thomas; Zuvela, Maja (29 May 2013). "Bosnian Croat leaders jailed for 1990s ethnic cleansing". Reuters. Retrieved 21 July 2014. 
  • Ferguson, Niall (1996). The War of The World: Twentieth-Century Conflict and the Descent of the West (Reprint ed.). Penguin. ISBN 978-0-14-311239-6. 
  • Ferguson, Niall (2009). The War of the World: History's Age of Hatred. Penguin. ISBN 978-0-14-101382-4. 
  • Ginn, Courtney (2013). "Ensuring The Effective Prosecution Of Sexually Violent Crimes In The Bosnian War Crimes Chamber: Applying Lessons From The ICTY". Emory International Law Review 27: 566–601. 
  • Goodman, Walter (3 March 1997). "Women as Victims of the Bosnian War". New York Times. Retrieved 4 August 2014. 
  • Haas, Michael (2013). International Human Rights: A Comprehensive Introduction (2nd ed.). Routledge. ISBN 978-0-415-53820-6. 
  • Hazan, Pierre (2004). Justice in a Time of War: The True Story Behind the International Criminal Tribunal for the Former Yugoslavia. Texas A & M University Press. ISBN 978-1-58544-411-3. 
  • Hewstone et al, Miles (2009). "Why Neighbors Kill: Prior Intergroup Contact and Ethnic Outgroup Neighbors". In Esses, Victoria M.; Vernon, Richard A. Explaining the Breakdown of Ethnic Relations. Wiley-Blackwell. pp. 61–92. ISBN 978-1-4443-0306-3. 
  • Husejnovic, Merima (26 January 2009). "Analysis – Nikacevic: Ten Witnesses Deny Rape Allegations". BIRN (Justice Report). Retrieved 3 August 2014. 
  • Hyndman, Jennifer (2009). "Genocide and Ethnic Cleansing". In Essed, Philomena; Goldberg, David Theo; Kobayashi, Audrey. A Companion to Gender Studies (New ed.). Wiley-Blackwell. pp. 202–211. ISBN 978-1-4051-8808-1. 
  • Ivanišević, Bogdan (2008). The War Crimes Chamber in Bosnia and Herzegovina: From Hybrid to Domestic Court. International Center for Transitional Justice. 
  • Johan Vetlesen, Arne (2005). Evil and Human Agency: Understanding Collective Evildoing. Cambridge University Press. ISBN 978-0-521-67357-0. 
  • Kennedy, Michael D. (2002). Cultural Formations of Postcommunism: Emancipation, Transition, Nation and War. University of Minnesota Press. ISBN 978-0-8166-3857-4. 
  • Kosmidou, Eleftheria Rania (2012). European Civil War Films: Memory, Conflict, and Nostalgia. Routledge. ISBN 978-0-415-52320-2. 
  • LeBor, Adam (2006). "Recently Disturbed Earth". "Complicity with Evil" The United Nations in the Age of Modern Genocide. Yale University Press. ISBN 978-0-300-13514-5. 
  • Lee, John Y. (2000). "Japanese War Criminals on the U.S. Justice Departments "Watchlist" of 3 December 1996: The Legal and Political Background". In Stetz, Margaret D.; Oh, Bonnie B. C. Legacies of the Comfort Women of World War II. M.E. Sharpe. pp. 152–170. ISBN 978-0-7656-0544-3. 
  • Lekha Sriram, Chandra; Martin-Ortega, Olga; Herman, Johanna (2014). War, Conflict and Human Rights: Theory and practice (2nd ed.). Routledge. ISBN 978-0-415-83226-7. 
  • Lončar, Mladen; Medved, Vesna (2006). "Psychological Consequences of Rape on Women in 1991–1995 War in Croatia and Bosnia and Herzegovina". Croatian medical journal 1 (47): 67–75. 
  • Lowie, Robert Harry (1993). Myths and Traditions of the Crow Indians (Reprint ed.). University of Nebraska Press. ISBN 978-0-8032-7944-5. 
  • Luban, David (2009). International and transnational criminal law. Aspen. ISBN 978-0-7355-6214-1. 
  • MacKinnon, Catharine A. (1994). "Turning Rape into Pornography: Postmodern Genocide". In Stiglmayer, Alexandra. Mass Rape: The War against Women in Bosnia-Herzegovina. Bison Books. pp. 73–187. ISBN 978-0-8032-4239-5. 
  • Malek, Cate (2005). "Reconciliation in Bosnia". Beyond Intractability (University of Colorado). Retrieved 23 July 2014. 
  • Maners, Lynn D. (2000). "Clapping for Serbs: Nationalism and Performance in Bosnia and Herzegovina". In Halpern, Joel M.; Kideckel, David A. Neighbors at War: Anthropological Perspectives on Yugoslav Ethnicity, Culture and History. Pennsylvania State University Press. pp. 302–315. ISBN 978-0-271-01979-6. 
  • May, Larry (2007). War Crimes and Just War (1st ed.). Cambridge University Press. ISBN 978-0-521-69153-6. 
  • McDonald, Gabrielle Kirk; Swaak-Goldman, Olivia (1999). Substantive and Procedural Aspects of International Criminal Law: The Experience of International and National Courts, Documents: 002. Kluwer Law. ISBN 978-90-411-1134-0. 
  • Meron, Theodor (2011). The Making of International Criminal Justice: A View from the Bench: Selected Speeches. Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0-19-960893-5. 
  • Mojzes, Paul (2011). Balkan Genocides: Holocaust and Ethnic Cleansing in the Twentieth Century. Balkan Genocides: Holocaust and Ethnic Cleansing in the Twentieth Century. ISBN 978-1-4422-0663-2. 
  • Morales, Waltraud Queiser (2001). "Feminization of Global Scarcity and Violence". In Dobkowski, Michael N.; Wallimann, Isidor. On the Edge of Scarcity: Environment, Resources, Population, Sustainability and Conflict (2nd ed.). Syracuse University Press. pp. 173–182. ISBN 978-0-8156-2943-6. 
  • Dombrowski, Nicole A. (2004). Women and War in the Twentieth Century: Enlisted With Or Without Consent. Routledge. p. 333; The apparent uniqueness of the rape directed overwhelmingly against Bosnian-Muslim women as part of a genocidal campaign of "ethnic cleansing". ISBN 978-0-415-97256-7. 
  • Oosthuizen, Gabriël H. (2010). Review of the Sexual Violence Elements of the Judgements of the International Criminal Tribunal for the Former Yugoslavia, the International Criminal ... the Light of Security Council Resolution 18. United Nations. ISBN 978-92-1-137032-4. 
  • Pulver, Andrew (10 February 2012). "In the Land of Blood and Honey – review". The Guardian. Retrieved 4 August 2014. 
  • Ralston, John H.; Finnin, Sarah (2007). "International Law Enforcement Strategies". In Blumenthal, David A.; McCormack, Timothy L. H. The Legacy of Nuremberg: Civilising Influence Or Institutionalised Vengeance?. Brill. pp. 47–68. ISBN 978-90-04-15691-3. 
  • Robinson, Darryl (1998). "Trials, Tribulations, and Triumphs: Major Developments in 1997 at the International Criminal Tribunal for the Former Yugoslavia". In McRae, Donald M. The Canadian Yearbook of International Law (Volume 35 ed.). University of British Columbia Press. pp. 179–213. ISBN 978-0-7748-0679-4. 
  • Sander, Helke (1994). "Prologue". In Stiglmayer, Alexandra. Mass Rape: The War against Women in Bosnia-Herzegovina. Bison Books. pp. xvii–xxiii. ISBN 978-0-8032-4239-5. 
  • Schechter, Danny (1999). The More You Watch, the Less You Know: News Wars/(Sub)merged Hopes/Media Adventures (New ed.). Seven Stories Press. ISBN 978-1-888363-80-7. 
  • Senasi, Deneen (2008). "Signs of Desire: Nationalism, War, and Rape in Titus Andronicus, Savior, and Calling the Ghosts". In Forter, Greg; Miller, Paul Allen. Desire of the Analysts: Psychoanalysis and Cultural Criticism. State University of New York Press. pp. 99–122. ISBN 978-0-7914-7300-9. 
  • Stiglmayer, Alexandra (1994). "The Rapes in Bosnia-Herzegovina". In Stiglmayer, Alexandra. Mass Rape: The War Against Women in Bosnia-Herzegovina. University of Nebraska Press. pp. 82–169. ISBN 978-0-8032-9229-1. 
  • Skjelsbæk, Inger (2006). "Victim and Survivor: Narrated Social Identities of Women Who Experienced Rape During the War in Bosnia-Herzegovina". Feminism & Psychology (Sage) 16 (4): 373–403. doi:10.1177/0959353506068746. 
  • "Seventh Report on War Crimes in the Former Yugoslavia: Part II". US submission of information to the United Nations Security Council. 1993. Retrieved 27 June 09. 
  • Simic, Olivera (2014). Regulation of Sexual Conduct in UN Peacekeeping Operations. Springer. ISBN 978-3-642-42785-5. 
  • "Bosnian Serb gets 18 years in killings". Los Angles Times. 4 July 2009. Retrieved 3 August 2014. 
  • Totten, Samuel; Bartrop, Paul R. (2007). Dictionary of Genocide. ABC-CLIO. ISBN 978-0-313-32967-8. 
  • Henry, Nicola (2010). War and Rape: Law, Memory, and Justice. Routledge. ISBN 978-0-415-56472-4. 
  • Jones, Adam (2006). Genocide: A Comprehensive Introduction. Routledge. ISBN 978-0-415-35384-7. 
  • Leaning, Jennifer; Susan Bartels, and Hani Mowafi (2009). "Sexual Violence during War and Forced Migration". In Susan Forbes Martin, John Tirman. Women, Migration, and Conflict: Breaking a Deadly Cycle. Springer. pp. 173–199. ISBN 978-90-481-2824-2. 
  • Lieberman, Benjamin (2013). The Holocaust and Genocides in Europe (1st ed.). Bloomsbury Academic. ISBN 978-1-4411-9478-7. 
  • Sjoberg, Laura; Gentry, Caron E. (2007). Mothers, Monsters, Whores: Women's Violence in Global Politics. Zed Books. ISBN 978-1-84277-866-1. 
  • "Bosnia court jails ex-Serb army commander for 18 years". Reuters. 2009-07-03. Retrieved 2009-07-07. 
  • Saunders, Doug (5 April 2009). "Children born of rape come of age in Bosnia". Globe and Mail. Retrieved 23 July 2014. 
  • Smith-Spark, Laura (8 December 2004). "How did rape become a weapon of war?". British Broadcasting Corporation. Retrieved 29 December 2013. 
  • Van Sliedregt, Elies (2012). Individual Criminal Responsibility in International Law. Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0-19-956036-3. 
  • Weitsman, Patricia A. (2008). "The Politics of Identity and Sexual Violence: A Review of Bosnia and Rwanda". Human Rights Quarterly 30 (3): 561–578. doi:10.1353/hrq.0.0024. 
  • Waller, James E. (2002). Becoming Evil: How Ordinary People Commit Genocide and Mass Killing. Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0-19-514868-8. 
  • Walsh, Annelotte (2012). "International Criminal Justice and the Girl Child". In Yarwood, Lisa. Women and Transitional Justice: The Experience of Women as Participants. Lisa Yarwood. pp. 54–74. ISBN 978-0-415-69911-2. 
  • Weitsman, Patricia (2007). "Children Born of War and the Politics of Identity". In Carpenter, Charli. Born of War: Protecting Children of Sexual Violence Survivors in Conflict Zones. Kumarian Press. pp. 110–127. ISBN 978-1-56549-237-0. 
  • Williams, Paul R.; Scharf, Michael P. (1998). "Task Force Statement of the Twentieth Century Fund's Task Force on Apprehending Indicted War Criminals: Meeting the Obligations of Justice". Human Rights (American Bar Association) 3 (25): 17–20. 
  • Yee, Sienho (2003). "The Doctrine of Command Responsibility". International Crime and Punishment: Selected Issues (Volume 1 ed.). University Press of America. ISBN 978-0-7618-2570-8. 
  • Zappala, Salvatore (2009). "Cases". In Cassese, Antonio. The Oxford Companion to International Criminal Justice. Oxford University Press. pp. 683–685. ISBN 978-0-19-923832-3. 
  • Zuvela, Maja (19 February 2009). "Bosnian Serb jailed for 8 years for wartime rapes". Reuters. Retrieved 3 August 2014. 

External links[edit]

General
Reports