Tag archives for Bosnia
Bosnia Herzegovina is one of the European countries with the richest water resources. Projects to build a series of hydroelectric power stations in Republika Srpska, however, are endangering a delicate environmental balance.
Throughout the twentieth century, Sarajevo has been both a symbol of political violence and a model of peaceful coexistence. The years in which the city fell under the control of the Ustasha are crucial to understand its contradictions. A book by Emily Greble.
The prestigious Venetian theatre La Fenice has begun working with Emir Kusturica on the production of a theatrical version of Ivo Andric's novel The Bridge on the Drina. The project is strongly contested by the associations of the victims in Visegrad, where the opera is due to go on stage June 28, 2014.
Zelenkovac is an eco-tourist village in the Bosnian mountains, not far from Banja Luka, hosting artists and travelers from all over the world.
Marc Neal may now live in Edmonton, Alberta, but his heart is in Bosnia, and his photography proves it.
Bosnia and Herzegovina is today an ungovernable country where institutions are blocked, power is shared at the citizens' expenses, and democracy itself is in danger. The view of journalist and political analyst Almir Terzic
In April 2013 the first census of the population since the war years will take place in Bosnia Herzegovina. Official data say that over a million refugees and displaced persons have returned home after the ethnic cleansing of the '90s. The real picture of the country, however, seems a lot different. OBC's report
The 1995 Dayton Peace Agreement, a success for ending the bloodshed that savaged Bosnia from 1992 to 1995, is also part of the country's problem.
An Eco-centre. This is Jasna Zivkovic's answer to the economic problems of Bosnia and Herzegovina. A report about rural development in northern Bosnia, between tradition and innovation
Bosnia and Herzegovina's major cultural institutions, including the National Museum, the Art Gallery and the National Film Archive, are in a state of neglect. The State does not support them, because doing so would imply acknowledging the existence of a common cultural and historical heritage.
Sarajevo, 20 years after the siege. The famous Bosnian poet and writer Abdulah Sidran talks about a city that for centuries has symbolized the encounter of faiths, nations, and cultures.
The role of partisan cinematography in Socialist Yugoslavia and what happened to two of its better known exponents – Bata Zivojinovic and Hajrudin Siba Krvavac, hero and director respectively of the most famous Yugoslavian film in the world, “Valter defends Sarajevo."