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  • Bosnians see victims excavated from mass grave

  • Bosnian woman Denisa Hegic reacts as she enters at the Sejkovaca identification center, near the Bosnian town of Sanski Most, 260 kilometers (162 miles) northwest of Sarajevo ,on Wednesday, April 16, 2014. Denisa Hegic was eight when Serb soldiers stormed her house and killed her entire family at the beginning of the 1992-95 Bosnian war. An aunt pulled her away from her mother's bloody body and they tried to run away, were caught but escaped again. After 22 years, Hegic reunited with her family on Wednesday at the freezing mortuary where the remains of hundreds of Muslim Bosniaks killed during the Bosnain Serb ethnic killings campaign are stored after they were excavated from Bosnia's biggest mass grave. (AP Photo/Amel Emric)SEJKOVACA, Bosnia-Herzegovina (AP) — Denisa Hegic pulled her scarf around her nose to guard against the stench, and drew back the plastic shroud. Shaking, she reached down to touch her mother's skull, and caressed it.



  • Bosnians see families excavated from mass grave

  • Bosnian woman Denisa Hegic reacts as she enters at the Sejkovaca identification center, near the Bosnian town of Sanski Most, 260 kilometers (162 miles) northwest of Sarajevo ,on Wednesday, April 16, 2014. Denisa Hegic was eight when Serb soldiers stormed her house and killed her entire family at the beginning of the 1992-95 Bosnian war. An aunt pulled her away from her mother's bloody body and they tried to run away, were caught but escaped again. After 22 years, Hegic reunited with her family on Wednesday at the freezing mortuary where the remains of hundreds of Muslim Bosniaks killed during the Bosnain Serb ethnic killings campaign are stored after they were excavated from Bosnia's biggest mass grave. (AP Photo/Amel Emric)SEJKOVACA, Bosnia-Herzegovina (AP) — Family members of victims from Bosnia's 1992-1995 war are beginning to travel to northwestern Bosnia to view the remains of corpses meticulously pulled from the earth and identified through DNA analysis.



  • World Briefing: The Hague: Charges Stand for Mladic

  • Judges on Tuesday refused to throw out two charges of genocide against the former Bosnian Serb military commander Ratko Mladic, saying there is enough evidence for his war-crimes trial to continue on all counts.
  • Mladic has 'case to answer': UN war crimes court

  • A screen grab taken from images released by the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY) shows Bosnian Serb ex-army chief Ratko Mladic listening to the first prosecution witness in the courtroom on July 9, 2012 in The HagueA UN war crimes court upheld all charges against Bosnian Serb ex-army chief Ratko Mladic on Tuesday, saying he "has a case to answer", including for his role in Europe's worst massacre since World War II. Mladic, 72, appeared before judges at the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY) half-way through his trial to hear whether they deem that enough evidence exists to continue trying him for his role in Bosnia's bloody 1992-95 war. Dubbed the "Butcher of Bosnia", Mladic faces 11 counts, ranging from genocide to murder and hostage-taking, for his role in the Balkan country's three-year conflict in which 100,000 people died and 2.2 million were left homeless. "The Chamber has carefully examined the evidence and is satisfied that there is sufficient evidence under the applicable legal standard at this stage for these counts to stand," judge Alphons Orie said.



  • Mladic trial keeps genocide charges

  • Judges at the trial of ex-Bosnian Serb army chief Ratko Mladic reject a move to drop genocide charges relating to the Bosnian war in the 1990s.
  • UN court upholds Mladic charges at trial midpoint

  • THE HAGUE, Netherlands (AP) — The U.N. Yugoslav tribunal has refused to throw out any charges against former Bosnian Serb military chief Gen. Ratko Mladic at the midway stage of his war crimes trial.
  • EU moves to sanction more Russians over Ukraine

  • Sweden's Foregn Minister Carl Bildt, left, talks with Britain's Foreign Secretary William Hague, center, and Denmark's Foreign Minister Martin Lidegaard at the start of an EU foreign ministers meeting at the EU Council building in Luxembourg, Monday, April 14, 2014. EU foreign ministers meet Monday to discuss the crisis in Syria and Ukraine and hold an in-depth exchange on Bosnia and Herzegovina. (AP Photo/Geert Vanden Wijngaert)LUXEMBOURG (AP) — European Union foreign ministers decided Monday to sanction more Russians with asset freezes and visa bans as a sign of the trade bloc's outrage over Moscow's ongoing interference in Ukraine, a high-ranking EU official announced.



  • EU ministers blame Russia for Ukraine interference

  • Sweden's Foregn Minister Carl Bildt, left, talks with Britain's Foreign Secretary William Hague, center, and Denmark's Foreign Minister Martin Lidegaard at the start of an EU foreign ministers meeting at the EU Council building in Luxembourg, Monday, April 14, 2014. EU foreign ministers meet Monday to discuss the crisis in Syria and Ukraine and hold an in-depth exchange on Bosnia and Herzegovina. (AP Photo/Geert Vanden Wijngaert)LUXEMBOURG (AP) — European Union foreign ministers on Monday deplored what they called yet more Russian interference in Ukraine, but voiced hope an end to the crisis can still be peacefully negotiated.



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