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Allied (American and British) bombing of Belgrade 1944

The bombing of Belgrade in 1944 was conducted by Anglo-American (USA and British) air forces during Second World War 11 times in total. Infrastructure was bombed three times in April, two times in May, once in June and July, and four times in September. The greatest casualties were seen during the April bombing, on 16 and 17 April 1944

Muslim (Ustasha) slaughters in Korićka pit 1941

The slaughter of Korićka pit refers to the gruesome crime that Muslim Ustashe committed against Serbs from Southeast Herzegovina in June 1941. This horrific crime was conducted by the orders of Hodza (Muslim religious teacher) Muharem Glavnić and under command of Ustashe representative Herman Togonal.

Croatian criminal operation “Storm” in August 1995

The criminal operation “Storm” was a monstrous and the biggest crime committed against Serbs living west of the Drina river and the most serious pogrom happened in Europe after the Second World War. In August 1995, the Croatian Army and police committed aggression over Kninska Krajina...

Croatian crimes in Vukovar in 1991

Crimes committed against Serbs from the city of Vukovar refer to the ethnic cleansing conducted by the militant political party of Croatia- Croatian Democratic Union (HDZ)- whose leadership included local people of influence- Tomislav Merčep and Blago Zadro with the assistance of their political colleagues- Jure Marušić, Mirko Nikolašević, Martin Sabljić, Ante Vranjković, etc.

Croatian (Ustashas) massacre in Ostrozin in December 1941

The crime in Ostrožin is savage slaughter committed by Ustashas during December of 1941 against Serbian civilians from the village Ostrožin and surrounding villages- Stipаn, Šljivоvаc, Тrеpčа, Kirin and Dugо Sеlо located in the region of Kordun in the municipality of Vrginmost.

Bosnian Muslims camp "Viktor Bubanj" in Sarajevo

The Camp Viktor Bubanj or “Ramiz Salčin” is a former notorious camp in the system of Muslim concentration camps in Sarajevo (later called “Ramiz Salčin”) for the torture and killing of Serbs (civilians and soldiers). This prison was established by the Muslim paramilitary formations in May 1992 in Sarajevo, immediately after the Yugoslav National Army moved away, as their barrack had been here for decades. As soon as JNA soldiers left, Alija’s soldiers moved in.

The Albanian camp "Yellow House" in Burrel

The Yellow House is the name for a special Albanian camp in the place called Ribe, near the town of Burrel in central parts of the Republic of Albania that existed in the late 1990s. This death factory is known for human organ trafficking; that is, there was an improvised “clinic” in a house painted yellow, where kidnapped people from Kosovo and Metohija, mostly Serbs and non-Albanians, were brought, but also Albanians loyal to the institutions of the Republic of Serbia.

The Croatian camp Pakračka Poljana in Slavonia

Pakračka Poljana refers to the place where the severe crimes against Serbs and nationally-mixed civilians took place in Western Slavonija in the village of Poljana near the town of Pakrac. The perpetrators were members of the Croatian paramilitary unit “Jesenje Kiše” (officially- the first special unit of Zagreb with more than 200 members) led by Tomislav Merčep.

Bosnian Muslim Ex-commander Jailed 10 Years Over War Crimes by Islamist Fighters

After a five-year-long trial, Sakib Mahmuljin faces 10 years in prison for failing to prevent or punish those responsible for atrocities against Serb prisoners in the 1990s conflict where 100,000 die

The Camp Complex- Gospić-Jadovno-Pag

The Camp Gospić-Jadovno-Pag was a part of Ustashe’s complex of concentration camps on the territory of Lika and Velebit foothills, and it was the first mass execution site in NDH (Independent State of Croatia). Mostly Serbs and Jews were brought into this camp. The director of this camp was Ustasha Stjepan Rubinić, and the warden of the prison was Milan Staraček.

Nazi concentration camp Dachau in Munich

The Dachau camp was a Nazi concentration camp and the first to open in Germany. The first concentration camp of the Second World War was opened about twenty kilometers north of Munich, under the slogan "Arbeit Macht Frei” which the Germans launched in an attempt to deny responsibility, believing they did a favor to the detainees in Dachau. Hence, the Dachau camp was opened on the 22nd March 1933, by Heinrich Himmler in a festive atmosphere.

Croatian (Ustasha) camp Krušćica in Bosnia

Camp Krušćica was an Ustasha camp in the village of Krušćica, in the vicinity of Vitez in central Bosnia and Herzegovina, that is on the border between Italian and German occupying authorities on the territory of the dismantled Kingdom of Yugoslavia.

Austro-Hungarian camp in Sopronnyék

The Sopronnyék concentration camp is one of the many Austro-Hungarian camps established during World War I, where thousands of Serbs were imprisoned, but other nations at war with the Habsburg monarchy, as well (Italians, Russians…).

Hungarian camp in Barcs

The Barcs Internment Camp was one of many concentration camps formed during World War II on Hungarian territory, in its south-western areas. This camp was established in June 1941 under the instruction of Hungarian high command and with the knowledge of Hungarian high authorities, the Government, Parliament, and regent Miklós Horthy.