Centre for South-East European Studies Events Publication
- Football in Southeastern Europe: From Ethnic Homogenization to Reconciliation
- CSEES and the European Institute: Croatia in the European Union: Round Table Debate on the Future of the Nation State
- Third Joint PhD Symposium on South East Europe
- The Majority Starts Here
- Bosnia and Herzegovina - the continuing effects of the Balkans armed conflict on its society
- A Debate on The Crisis of Democracy in Europe: Russia and Us
- Between Justice and Stability-The Politics of War Crimes Prosecutions in Post-Milošević´ Serbia by Mladen Ostojić (Ashgate 2014)
- Cultures of Democracy in Serbia and Bulgaria. How Ideas Shape Publics (Ashgate 2014) By James Dawson (UCL)
- Reforming Albania’s Labour and Skills Market
- Normal – Real Stories from the Sex Industry: Documentary Film Screening and Discussion with Prof Nick Mai
- Innocence and Victimhood: Gender, Nation, and Women's Activism in Postwar Bosnia-Herzegovina
- The politics of memory in Bulgaria
- Ethnic Conflict and War Crimes in the Balkans: Narratives of Denial in Post-Conflict Serbia (2013, IB Tauris, London)
Ethnic Conflict and War Crimes in the Balkans: Narratives of Denial in Post-Conflict Serbia (2013, IB Tauris, London)
In her book Jelena Obradovic-Wochnik
explores the experience of knowing, witnessing and speaking about atrocities,
and thus contributes to the debates on confronting the past in Serbia.
Starts: Mar 3, 2015 6:00:00 PM
Post WWII Bulgaria erected huge number of monuments, mostly of the Soviet Army and the local Anti-Fascist Fighters. More...
Starts: Mar 5, 2015 6:00:00 PM
Bosnia and Herzegovina - the continuing effects of the Balkans armed conflict on its society
Publication date: Mar 13, 2014 12:33 PM
Mar 18, 2014 06:00 PM
End: Mar 18, 2014 09:00 PM
Location: Room 431, UCL SSEES Building, 16 Taviton Street, London, WC1H 0BW.
Eighteen years after the end of the war, Bosnia and Herzegovina is still suffering from its past and is struggling to come to terms with its future. In a divided country where there exists three “truths” about that conflict, justice for the victims, relatives and survivors of this tragic war is a very difficult concept to imagine and one that many citizens of BiH doubt will ever happen.
During the life of the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia, the ICTY has faced praise and criticism from all sides, but despite this, it continues to function and adjudicate on facts presented to its courts through the trial process. With all ICTY fugitives arrested and with just four trials to be concluded, what difficulties did this organization face whilst investigating and prosecuting “War Crimes” and “Crimes against Humanity”?
Howard Tucker is the former Head of Mission for the ICTY offices in Bosnia and Herzegovina (BiH). He recently retired from the UN after 16 years investigative experience with the ICTY, where he served in BiH, Macedonia and Kosovo with some limited work in Croatia, Montenegro & Serbia.
Before joining the ICTY, he was a career Police Officer from the UK who served more than 27 years, of which, more than 25 years was as a criminal detective .
Howard Holds a Masters Degree in Forensic Investigation from the University of Leicester.
- For more details contact: Dr Bojan Aleksov