A year ago, Croatia finally adopted a law granting compensation to civilian victims of the 1991-95 war - but few cases have been resolved so far, and even fewer relating to injuries sustained by Serbs during Operation Storm in August 1995.
Although the European Union has placed the Russian oil company under sanctions, Motorways of the Federation, a public company, is running a campaign encouraging driver to fill their vehicles at its petrol stations.
Public denials of the Srebrenica genocide have decreased significantly in the year since a ban was imposed on denying war crimes and glorifying their perpetrators, although prosecutors have yet to bring anyone to court.
Two small but vocal groups of right-wing Bosnian Serb nationalists exerted pressure that is believed to have caused the authorities in the city of Prijedor to ban this year’s White Armband Day march to commemorate war victims.
Serbia plans to prosecute four Croatian officers in their absence for air attacks on a convoy of fleeing refugees in 1995 – but experts say that because Zagreb is not cooperating with Belgrade, the case is likely to be flawed.
Bosnian war survivors and international organisations criticised a decision by Sarajevo’s Novi Grad municipality to name a street after general Mehmed Alagic, who died before the end of his trial at the Hague Tribunal.
A ban on a march commemorating victims of wartime persecution by Bosnian Serb forces in the city of Prijedor, which police say was imposed for security reasons, has been criticised as a violation of civil rights.
Milenko Zivanovic, wartime commander of the Bosnian Serb Army’s Drina Corps, was indicted in both Bosnia and Serbia, almost simultaneously, for similar crimes in Srebrenica in 1995, raising questions about the motives behind the charges.