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Križančevo Selo Killings
The Križančevo Selo killings
Križančevo Selo killings
occurred in Križančevo Selo, a hamlet in the Lašva Valley
Lašva Valley
in central Bosnia, where a disputed number, possibly as many as 74,[citation needed] Croat soldiers and civilians were killed during an attack by the Army of the Republic of Bosnia and Herzegovina (ARBiH) on Croatian Defence Council
Croatian Defence Council
(HVO) positions from 22–23 December 1993.[1] The attack occurred when the region was embroiled in the Croat–Bosniak war, and eight months after the Ahmići massacre
Ahmići massacre
in the nearby village of Ahmići. Križančevo Selo is a hamlet situated near the town of Vitez, near the larger villages of Dubravica and Šantići
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Lašva Valley
The Lašva
Lašva
Valley (Serbo-Croatian: Lašvanska dolina/Лашванска долина) is a 17 kilometers long valley in central Bosnia, defined geographically by the Lašva
Lašva
River's route. It is a tributary of the Bosna River. The Lašva
Lašva
River basin covers the territory of four municipalities: Travnik, Novi Travnik, Vitez
Vitez
and Busovača.[2]Contents1 History1.1 Ancient times 1.2 Pre-Ottoman period 1.3 Ottoman Period 1.4 Post-Ottoman Period 1.5 Modern Day2 Demographics 3 References 4 See alsoHistory[edit]This section needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed
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3rd Corps Of The Army Of The Republic Of Bosnia And Herzegovina
The 3rd Corps of the Bosnian Army was one of five, later seven. It was established by the order of the Commander of Main Staff of the Bosnian Army Sefer Halilović on 9 November 1992 under Alija Izetbegović. This Corps was formed to unite the rest of the Territorial Defence Force of the Republic of Bosnia and Hercegovina and some Bosnian Special
Special
Forces and Civilian Forces.Contents1 Operational Zone 2 Command2.1 Commanders3 Operational Groups 4 3rd Corps UnitsOperational Zone[edit] The operational zone for the 3rd Corps were the districts of : Banja Luka, Bosanska Dubica, Bosanska Gradiška, Breza, Bugojno, Busovača, Čelinac, Donji Vakuf, Gornji Vakuf, Jajce, Kakanj, Kotor Varoš, Kupres, Laktaši, Mrkonjić Grad, Novi Travnik, Prnjavor, Skender Vakuf, Srbac, Šipovo, Travnik, Vitez, Zavidovići, Zenica
Zenica
and Žepče
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Novi List
Novi list
Novi list
(lit. "New paper") is the oldest Croatian daily newspaper published in Rijeka. It is read mostly in Primorje-Gorski Kotar County of Croatia, but it is distributed throughout the country. Novi list
Novi list
had the distinction of being the only Croatian daily newspaper which kept a critical distance from the government of Franjo Tuđman during the 1990s. Today it is considered a centre-left newspaper. References[edit]^ "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 2014-12-15
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Associated Press
The Associated Press
Associated Press
(AP) is a U.S.-based not-for-profit news agency headquartered in New York City. Founded in 1846, it operates as a cooperative, unincorporated association. Its members are U.S. newspapers and broadcasters. The AP has earned 53 Pulitzer Prizes, including 31 for photography, since the award was established in 1917. It earned a 2019 Pulitzer Prize for International Reporting for coverage of the civil war in Yemen. The AP has counted the vote in U.S. elections since 1848, including national, state and local races down to the legislative level in all 50 states, along with key ballot measures. AP collects and verifies returns in every county, parish, city and town across the U.S., and declares winners in over 5,000 contests. The AP news report, distributed to its members and customers, is produced in English, Spanish and Arabic. AP content is also available on the agency's app, AP News
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Bosnia (region)
Sarajevo Banja LukaArea • Total 41,000 km2 (16,000 sq mi)Demonym(s) BosnianTime zone CET (UTC+1) • Summer (DST) CEST (UTC+2)Bosnia (Serbo-Croatian: Bosna/Босна; pronounced [bɔ̂sna]) is the northern region of Bosnia and Herzegovina, encompassing roughly 80% of the country; the other eponymous region, the southern part, is Herzegovina. Bosnia is an informal term for the whole country. The two regions have formed a geopolitical entity since medieval times, and the name "Bosnia" commonly occurs in historical and geopolitical senses as generally referring to both regions (Bosnia and Herzegovina)
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International Criminal Tribunal For The Former Yugoslavia
The International Tribunal for the Prosecution of Persons Responsible for Serious Violations of International Humanitarian Law
International Humanitarian Law
Committed in the Territory of the Former Yugoslavia since 1991, more commonly referred to as the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY), was a body of the United Nations
United Nations
established to prosecute serious crimes committed during the Yugoslav Wars, and to try their perpetrators. The tribunal was an ad hoc court located in The Hague, Netherlands. The Court was established by Resolution 827 of the United Nations Security Council, which was passed on 25 May 1993. It had jurisdiction over four clusters of crimes committed on the territory of the former Yugoslavia since 1991: grave breaches of the Geneva Conventions, violations of the laws or customs of war, genocide, and crimes against humanity
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Ivica Mlivončić
Ivica Mlivončić (1931-2013) was a Croatian author and columnist in Slobodna Dalmacija
Slobodna Dalmacija
from Split. Born in Vareš,[1] he graduated at the Faculty of Theology in Ljubljana, then at the Faculty of Political Sciences in Belgrade
Belgrade
and the Faculty of Philosophy in Zadar.[2] Mlivončić published several books dealing with religion, the Croatian War of Independence
Croatian War of Independence
and the Croat–Bosniak War, most notably "The Crime with the Seal" in 1998 about war crimes against Croats,[3] which was included in the Court records of the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY)
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Radiotelevision Of Bosnia-Herzegovina
"Dobar vjetar u leđa" (Good wind at your back)Headquarters SarajevoBroadcast areaBosnia and HerzegovinaWorldwide via IPTV platformsOwner PublicKey peopleBelmin Karamehmedović(General-Director)[1]Marijo Pejić(head of BHT 1)Milan Trivić(head of BH Radio
Radio
1)Admir Đulančić (head of MP BHRT)Launch date10 April 1945 (1945-04-10)Former namesRTV
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2nd Corps Of The Army Of The Republic Of Bosnia And Herzegovina
The 2nd Corps was one of five, later seven corps in the Army of the Republic of Bosnia and Herzegovina
Bosnia and Herzegovina
established in early 1992.Contents1 History 2 Operational zones 3 Commanders 4 Units 5 Arms 6 Military operations and engagements 7 ReferencesHistory[edit] Just like the 1st Corps, the 2nd Corps was established early in 1992. This corps along with the 5th Corps had more success than the other Corps. Operational zones[edit] The 2nd Corps was responsible for the following districts: Tuzla (where were the he
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4th Corps Of The Army Of The Republic Of Bosnia And Herzegovina
The 4th Corps of the Bosnian army was one of five later seven corps formed in 1992.[1]Contents1 Operational Zone 2 Commanders 3 4th Corps Units 4 ReferencesOperational Zone[edit] The 4th Corps was mainly responsible for then Mostar, the headquarters of the 4th Corps, and the Mostar
Mostar
region, but also Livno, Tomislavgrad and Trebinje, Konjic, Prozor, Jablanica.[2] Commanders[edit]1st Commander: Colonel Arif Pašalić (until 6 Nov
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5th Corps Of The Army Of The Republic Of Bosnia And Herzegovina
When the unit was formed the Corps had the following armament:[1]T-55 tank (1) 76 mm ZIS (2) mortar 60mm, 82mm, and 120mm automatic rifles (1,094) semi-automatic rifles (479) light machine-guns (152) machine-guns (120) sniper rifles (48) Osa anti-tank launchers (10) Zolja anti-tank launchers (28) M57 anti-tank launchers (9) RBR (11) RPG (9) anti-aircraft guns PAM(3) recoilless guns BS (2) numerous variants of hunting riflesEngagementsOperation Oganj 92 Operation Gorica-03 Operation Tiger '94 Operation Free Grabez '94 Operation Pecigrad '94 Operation Storm
Operation Storm
'95 Operation Sana
Operation Sana
'95CommandersCurrent commander Hajrudin Osmanagić Ramiz Dreković Atif DudakovicInsignia5th Corps patch Winged stallionThe Fifth Corps was one of seven corps in the Army of the Republic of Bosnia and Herzegovina
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6th Corps Of The Army Of The Republic Of Bosnia And Herzegovina
The 6th Corps, along with the 7th Corps, of the Bosnian army was formed a little later than the first 5 Corps. 6th Corps History[edit] The 6th Corps of the Army of the Republic of Bosnia and Herzegovina was formed on 9 June 1993. Konjic
Konjic
became the headquarters of the 6th Corps. 6th Corps was formed from 4th Corps Northern Herzegovina Operational Group to occupy northern Herzegovina from the HVO and eventually reach the Adriatic coast
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7th Corps Of The Army Of The Republic Of Bosnia And Herzegovina
The 7th Corps was one of seven corps of the Army of the Republic of Bosnia and Herzegovina
Bosnia and Herzegovina
and its headquarters were in Travnik. It was reorganized in January 1995.[citation needed] History[edit] This Corps was formed on February 26, 1994
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Patriotic League (Bosnia And Herzegovina)
The Patriotic League was the first paramilitary unit of Territorial Defence Force of the Republic of Bosnia and Herzegovina
Republic of Bosnia and Herzegovina
(TORBIH).[1]Contents1 History 2 Training 3 Units 4 References 5 External linksHistory[edit] On December 19, 1990 Alija Izetbegović
Alija Izetbegović
and the SDA party discussed forming an independent paramilitary separate from the Yugoslav People's Army. In March 1991 Sefer Halilović formed the Patriotic League (Patriotska Liga - PL) as an independent Bosnian army, with the same territorial organization as Territorial Defense Forces (TO). Later on the Patriotic League was connected to the TO
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