Institute for Research on Suffering of the Serbs in XX c.

At least 8.504 Serbs were killed in Sarajevo between 1992 and 1995. This is the number of victims with known names, surnames, dates of birth and death, plus 856 who are missing. These are not the final figures.


Suspect identified in Indiana's ISIS-related terror arrest
Monday, 16 March 2015
Nihad Rosic
 Nihad Rosic
Posted: Feb 27, 2015 4:59 AM
Updated: Mar 09, 2015 7:34 PM
By Matt McCutcheon, WTHR reporter
By Bob Segall, 13 Investigates reporter
The Federal Bureau of Investigation confirms it arrested a man in central Indiana on Feb. 6, 2015, for allegedly helping ISIS terrorists.
13 Investigates first broke the story. We now have new details explaining how FBI agents caught their man.

His name is Nihad Rosic. He's originally from Bosnia, and moved to the United States where he's worked as a truck driver. But federal agents say he lives a double life and that he's part of a group that's been directly supporting ISIS terrorists in the Middle East.

As bloody battles rage on in Syria, the FBI and federal prosecutors have been working behind the scenes here in the United States.

Three weeks ago in St. Louis, prosecutors announced the indictment of six Bosnian nationals for conspiring to help ISIS terrorists. But what prosecutors did not announce is that one of the suspects was arrested in central Indiana.

13 Investigates has learned federal agents have been tracking Nihad Rosic for years. The FBI tells Eyewitness News that the truck driver was making a routine delivery off of Ronald Reagan Parkway in Plainfield when they made their arrest. It happened about an hour before Air Force One and President Barak Obama landed nearby.

Report against 16 Bosniaks for killing 636 Serbs
Thursday, 05 February 2015
A report was filed against Naser Oric, Zulfo Tursunovic, Nedzad Bektic, Mirsad Dudic, Smajo Mandzic, Ahmo Tihic, Hakija Meholjic, Emir Halilovic, Safet Omerovic, Huso Salihovic, Ibro Jakubovic, Fikret Secic, Vekaz Husic, Veiz Bjelic, Kemal Mehmedovic and Adam Kostjerevac.

Report by Ognjen Begovic.

ISTOCNO SARAJEVO, January 31 /SRNA/ - In 2006 the Bijeljina Public Safety Centre filed a report on crimes against Serbs in the municipalities of Srebrenica, Bratunac, Milici, Vlasenica, Sekovici and Zvornik, and Naser Oric is among the persons listed in the report.

On February 9, 2006, the report was submitted to the BiH Prosecution in Sarajevo and the Bijeljina District Prosecution against 16 Bosniaks on suspicion that they took part in the killing of 636 Serbs in these municipalities in the period 1992-1996.

The victims include 101 women, 15 children and 97 elderly and sick, SRNA was told at the Republika Srpska Ministry of Internal Affairs.

SRNA has unofficially learned that the report was filed against Naser Oric, Zulfo Tursunovic, Nedzad Bektic, Mirsad Dudic, Smajo Mandzic, Ahmo Tihic, Hakija Meholjic, Emir Halilovic, Safet Omerovic, Huso Salihovic, Ibro Jakubovic, Fikret Sescic, Vekaz Husic, Veiz Bjelic, Kemal Mehmedovic and Adem Kostjerevac.

Vasilije Krestic academician of the SASA: About the Genocidal Nature of Croatian Politics
Wednesday, 25 February 2015
Vasilije Krestić, academician of the SASA
Preface to the monograph by Jovan Mirkovic: "Crimes against the Serbs in the Independent State of Croatia", published by the "Svet knjige"
It is a well-known fact in science that everywhere in the world a massive annihilation of the national name of a given people is an introduction to physical attacks against them, their public stigmatisation and pointing the finger at those who are considered a hindrance and who should by all means be eliminated from the milieu in which they are undesirable. The annihilation of the Serbian name in Croatia was invariably accompanied with incessant public claims that Serbs were traitors, the disturbance factor of Croatian society and politics, the “public nuisance”, that “Croats are not Serbian brothers because dogs are brothers to Serbs”, that Serbs are haiduks and brigand people with Byzantine craftiness and knavery, and that “Serbdom is dangerous by its thoughts and racial composition” as “its blood induces the mood for conspiracies, revolutions and coups”.

In some Croatian circles, particularly in the press of the Party of Rights and Francofurtims (Franco-clerical movement), Serbs were never called by their national name, but by various pejorative names, such as: Vlachs, Gypsies, Greco-Easterners, Schipetars (i.e. Shqiptars), Byzantines, intruders, litter, Valachian litter, litter of the Orthodox faith, the socalled Serbs, those who christen themselves as Serbs, those who seed themselves where they should not etc. Ante Starčević called them: “the muddy spawn”, “abominable slavish creatures”, “servile breed”, “litter ripe for an axe”, “stooges”, “Austrian dogs”, “unleashed dogs”, “trash” and the like. During anti­Serbian demonstrations, which took place several times in Zagreb (1895, 1899 and 1902), the crowd shouted genocidal slogans such as: “Strike, strike in der Stadt, hang Serbs with ropes around their necks”, “Serbs on willows”, “Axes on Serbs’ necks”.

It very soon turned out that the annihilation of the Serbian name produced the desired results. The Serbian name came to be treated as “political transgression” and measures were taken to fully suppress and root it out so as to create an ethnically pure, religiously homogeneous, Catholic – Great Croatia. The extent of hatred towards Serbs by Croats, who followed the politics of the Croatian state and historical right, is best shown in the book “Politička povijest hrvatskoga naroda“ (Political History of the Croatian People) by dr Pero Gavranić, published in 1895 in Zagreb. Gavranić states the following: “There is certainly nowhere in Europe today greater hatred among peoples of different languages than it is the case here, among Serbs and Croats who share the same language. This hatred is indeed inconvenient, but rather understandable. The Croatian and Serbian aspirations do not fight with arms in hand, as our current rulers would not allow it. However, a fight certainly goes on, an insidious, secret, nasty fight of one existence against another, of one individual against another, without rest and without an end. In order for us, Croats, to obtain a little independent state as Serbs have, and to live without fear, a war would surely break out between us and Serbs, and such war would certainly be the most popular.”
BBC News: The spy who came in from al-Qaeda
Thursday, 05 March 2015
Aimen Dean is a founder member of al-Qaeda, who changed tack in 1998 and became a spy for Britain's security and intelligence services, MI5 and MI6. Interviewed by Peter Marshall, he describes his years working in Afghanistan and London as one of the West's most valuable assets in the fight against militant Islam.

Dean was brought up in Saudi Arabia, where opposition to the Soviet occupation of Afghanistan in the 1980s made military jihad a noble concept. He was a teenager when Yugoslavia splintered, and Bosnian Muslims found themselves in mortal danger from Serb nationalists. He and a friend, Khalid al-Hajj - later to become the leader of al-Qaeda in Saudi Arabia - set off to become mujahideen.

I would say it was the most eye-opening experience I ever had. I was a bookish nerd from Saudi Arabia just weeks ago and then suddenly I find myself prancing up on the mountains of Bosnia holding an AK-47 feeling a sense of immense empowerment - and the feeling that I was participating in writing history rather than just watching history on the side.

And also at the same time, being in the military training camps, receiving knowledge that I never thought in a thousand years I would be receiving about warfare and war tactics and military manoeuvres, and to be receiving it alongside people from many different nationalities, with the one common factor among them that they were all Muslims. And they were all there in order to participate in the jihad in defence of the Bosnian population, was in itself also an overwhelming experience.
US court rules former Bosnian prison guard eligible for extradition to face war-crimes charges
Thursday, 26 February 2015
Almaz Nezirovic
By LARRY O'DELL  Associated Press
February 25, 2015 - 6:40 pm EST

RICHMOND, Virginia — A former Bosnian prison camp guard living in the U.S. is eligible for extradition to his native country to face war-crimes charges, a federal appeals court ruled Wednesday.

Almaz Nezirovic
of Roanoke County, Virginia, is accused of torturing Serbians at the Rabic prison camp in 1992 during the civil war in the region of the former Yugoslavia now known as Bosnia-Herzegovina. Bosnian officials charge that Nezirovic beat, humiliated and traumatized unarmed civilian prisoners.

A judge in Bosnia-Herzegovina issued a warrant for Nezirovic's arrest in 2003, six years after the defendant entered the U.S. as a refugee.

In 2013, a federal magistrate found sufficient evidence supporting the allegations and certified Nezirovic as eligible for extradition, pending approval of the U.S. State Department. A district judge let that ruling stand. The appeals court ruling followed.