Only one person has ever been convicted of killing Serb civilians in the village of Sijekovac in March 1992 - one of the first crimes of the Bosnian war - and one potential suspect has just been elected a MP in neighbouring Croatia.
The 25th anniversary of the Srebrenica massacres is a particularly distressing time for people whose loved ones disappeared in July 1995 but whose remains have not yet been found, identified and laid to rest in proper graves.
Samir Mehic, a Bosnian guitarist nicknamed Bowie after his musical hero, was the rock’n’roll bard of wartime Srebrenica, but was killed in the July 1995 massacres alongside thousands of other men and boys from the town.
The latest in BIRN’s Forgotten Victims series examines how families were imprisoned, men killed and women raped at a Bosnian Serb-run detention camp near Zvornik in 1992 - until a teenage girl’s intervention led to the prisoners being freed.
War crimes in the village of Zepa just after the Srebrenica massacres in July 1995 were initially tried as genocide, but the charge was eventually dropped, and 25 years on, most suspects have never even been indicted.
Bosnia’s state court is rapidly running out of space for its ever-growing multitude of documents and evidence from war crimes trials, while the lack of an online archive is hampering lawyers and impeding public access to information.
Several Bosniaks were saved by courageous interventions from individual Serbs who defied potential risks to help neighbours during wartime in the town of Vlasenica in 1992, when many were detained and killed by Bosnian Serb forces.
No one has ever been charged with the killing of at least four minibus passengers travelling from Pale to Ilijas for a funeral in July 1992, with an investigation concluding that the vehicle was a legitimate military target.