Ejup Ganic, a Bosniak former political leader who was a member of Bosnia’s presidency during the war, will go on trial next month for his alleged role in a deadly attack on Yugoslav troops in Sarajevo in 1992.
The prosecution appealed against the verdict acquitting Dragan Vikic, the wartime commander of a Bosnian interior ministry police unit in besieged Sarajevo, of involvement in the killing of eight Yugoslav military prisoners in 1992.
Jail sentences handed down to wartime fighters Senad Dzananovic and Edin Gadzo for unlawfully detaining and assaulting Serbs during the siege of the Bosnian capital Sarajevo in 1992 were confirmed after an appeal.
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.
Well-known suspects including a former Bosnian presidency member, two Bosnian Army generals and a police chief make the Dobrovoljacka case one of the most high-profile in recent years – but what is known about the charges so far?
Bosnian prosecutors charged ten people, including Ejup Ganic, a member of Bosnia's wartime presidency, with involvement in the killings of retreating Yugoslav People’s Army soldiers in Sarajevo in 1992.