The resolution urged Member States and international organisations to collect information relating to violations of international law in Bosnia and to make it available within 30 days of the adoption of the present resolution. Information collected would be analysed by the Commission of Experts. The Commission consisted of five members from Canada, Egypt, the Netherlands, Norway and Senegal, which submitted its first interim report in February 1993, concluding it would be for the Security Council or other component of the United Nations to create a tribunal relating to the events in Bosnia-Herzegovina, and the former Yugoslavia generally. The then French Foreign Minister Roland Dumas congratulated the passage of the resolution, who said it was a "considerable step in the evolution of international law" and was unprecedented since the founding of the United Nations.
^Commission of Experts report and conclusions on the evidence of grave breaches of the Geneva Conventions and other violations of international humanitarian law committed in the territory of the former Yugoslavia was concluded in April 1994.