An explanation of why there are so few top leaders on the
indicted list - and who they are.
An article by Paul Williams and Michael Scharf which argues that the killing of
over 70 civilians in Kosovo in early March 1998 raises yet again the question
of why the Yugoslav War Crimes Tribunal has not indicted Slobodan Milosevic for
his continuing role in orchestrating the killings in the former Yugoslavia.
Experts involved in efforts to bring peace to the Balkans
analyze the reasons why Milosevic
hasn't been indicted.
Visiting the Republika of Srpska, writer Lawrence Weschler assesses the effects of
years of corruption and the recent political
changes which may signal a turning point. He also explores why indicted war
criminals like Karadzic - whose whereabouts have been known to everyone - have
not been arrested.
The Dayton Accord included several references to war criminals, however Jim Hooper analyzes how
politics and diplomacy have hindered their capture. He also looks at the
significance of the failure to indict Slobodan Milosevic.
A summary by M. Cherif Bassiouni of the statutes and rules creating and
governing the UN War Crime Tribunal and a rundown of the status of trials,
convictions and appeals.