Civil War


BOMBARDING OF YUGOSLAVIA - Belgrade, April 23, 1999

Early morning, on April 23, 1999, NATO attacked the RTS building with two destructive missiles.
At that time, 16 employees of RTS were killed.

NATO leaders claimed that the attack was justified, and the Hague tribunal's special commission that examined the RTS bombing case did not suggest to the Prosecution to initiate criminal proceedings.

Died: Jelica Munitlak (27), Ksenija Bankovic (27), Darko Stoimenovski (25), Nebojsa Stojanovic (26), Dragorad Dragojevic (27), Dragan Tasic (29), Aleksandar Deletic (30), Slavisa Stevanovic (32) Sinisa Medić (32), Ivan Stukalo (33), Dejan Markovic (39), Milan Joksimovic (47), Branislav Jovanovic (50), Milovan Jankovic (59), Tomislav Mitrovic (61) and Slobodan Jontic (54).

SARAJEVO, Baščaršija - Bloody Wedding, March 1, 1991

Criminal and the killer Ramiz Delalić Ćelo, a member of Alija's Iizetbegovic  Green Berets, and his team of criminals, attacked Serbian wedding guests in front of the Old Orthodox Church (Temple of the Sacred Architects of Gabriel  and Mikhail ) in order to seize their Serbian flag, because, in his opinion, the Serbian flag should not was at  Baščaršija in Sarajevo. Serbian wedding guests refused to give a flag, Ramiz Delalić took out a pistol and killed his groom's father, Nichola Gardovic. On that occasion, Radenko Mikovic, a priest, was wounded. After that they set the flag on fire. The Serbs considered this act at the beginning of the war, and the same night they raised barricades in Sarajevo and other cities of Bosnia and Herzegovina.

SILOS (Tarcin), May 11, 1992 - January 27, 1996

The Silos camp was a concentration camp for Serbs managed by the, so called. Army of BiH, from 1992 to 1996.

The "Silos" camp was in the pre-war grain silo in the village of Tarcin, the municipality of Hadzici. The  concentration camp was opened on May 11, 1992, and closed on January 27, 1996.

About 600 Serbian civilians were detained in the camp, of which 24 died from the consequences, beatings, torture and lack of hunger food.

It was closed only two months after the signing of the Dayton Peace Agreement.

Organizers and Orderers:

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