Research into verdicts handed down by the Hague war crime tribunal and domestic courts in the former Yugoslavia shows previously unresearched links between wartime sexual violence and trafficking - as well as highlighting that many perpetrators have gone unpunished.
Croatia aims to pass legislation that will grant benefits to civilian victims of the 1991-95 war - but experts warn that the draft law in its current form could omit some people who suffered, including some Croatian Serbs.
The Serbian court has so far not awarded any compensation during trials to survivors of wartime sexual violence - and one rape victim has waived her right to damages because she feared losing her anonymity if she filed a civil suit.
History textbooks for secondary school pupils in Bosnia and Herzegovina’s two ethnically-dominated entities and in Serbia give different accounts of what happened during the 1990s Bosnian war, further entrenching divisions through children’s education.
After Facebook banned content that denies the Holocaust, the Institute for Research of Genocide Canada has called on the social network to apply the same policy to the denial of the 1995 Srebrenica genocide.
Websites registered in countries with large expatriate Bosnian communities often publish fake news stories containing hate speech, nationalistic narratives and propaganda, with a negative effect on social, ethnic and political relations back home, analysis by BIRN Bosnia and Herzegovina shows.
In Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia, Kosovo and Serbia, most of the case files and evidence from war crime trials are not immediately accessible to journalists, researchers and the general public, obscuring a crucial part of recent Balkan history.