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"Sniper Alley" (Bosnian: Snajperska aleja) was the informal name primarily for Ulica Zmaja od Bosne (Dragon of Bosnia Street), the main boulevard in Sarajevo which during the Bosnian War was lined with snipers' posts, and became infamous as a dangerous place for civilians to traverse. The road connects the industrial part of the city (and further on, Sarajevo Airport) to the Old Town's cultural and historic sites. The boulevard itself has many high-rise buildings giving sniper shooters extensive fields of fire.
Mountains surrounding the city were also used for sniper positions, providing a safe distance and giving an excellent view on the city and its traffic. Although the city was under constant Serb siege, its people still had to move about the city in order to survive, thus routinely risking their lives. Signs reading "Pazi – Snajper!" ("Watch out – Sniper!") became common. People would either run fast across the street or would wait for United Nations armored vehicles and walk behind them, using them as shields. According to data gathered in 1995, the snipers wounded 1,030 people and killed 225 - 60 of whom were children. 
In the media
- Sniper Alley was fictionally depicted in the film The Peacemaker.
- 1997 war film Welcome to Sarajevo by director Michael Winterbottom includes several scenes and actual footage of snipers harassing residents of the besieged city.
- Artist Enki Bilal depicts this part of Sarajevo for the story in the graphic novel Le Sommeil du monstre.
- 2008 documentary Shooting Robert King includes a scene where King mentions that he stood in the middle of Sniper Alley taking pictures unaware of where he was.
- The film In the Land of Blood and Honey includes scenes of crossing the alley.
- In the 2014 video game This War of Mine, Sniper Junction is a location based on Sniper Alley where players have to run across open ground to avoid sniper fire from the hotel.
- Ridding down Sniper's Alley, The Prague Post, November 10, 1999
- "Face of Mercy, Face of Hate - Sarajevo Survival Map". Minnesota Public Radio. 1992-04-06. Retrieved 2012-04-05.