David Scheffer, the first US Ambassador-at-Large for war crimes issues, speaks with anchor Lisa Mullins about the arrest of indicted Bosnian Serb war criminal Ratko Mladic and efforts to bring other high-profile fugitives to justice.
One of the towns hardest hit by the flooding in the Balkans is the town of Obrenovac. Thousands evacuated from the town are staying in makeshift housing in the the Serbian captial, Belgrade. Freelance journalist Mitra Nazar has been listening to their stories.
As the Hungarian government races to install and reinforce more than 100 miles of new barbed wire fencing along the EU's southern border, each day thousands of migrants continue to pour across the frontier into the European Union.
?Sweating Bullets.? The detective show aired in the US from 1991 to 1993. America may have forgotten Nick Slaughter. But Serbia hasn't. Now there's a documentary called Slaughter Nick for President. Matthew Brunwasser reports from Belgrade.
Anchor Lisa Mullins gets reaction to the arrest of former Bosnian Serb military commander, Ratko Mladic, from Beba Hadzic. Hadzic runs an organization that helps that female relatives of the 1995 massacre.
While many kids have the luxury of going off to camp in the summer, it's the rare group of adults who slip away for a week of organized play. That's just what happens each year in the foothills of the Catskill Mountains. The draw? Balkan dance and music.
Host Lisa Mullins talks with Kemal Pervanic the author of "The Killing Days: My Journey through the Bosnian War;" Pervanic is a survivor of two Bosnian concentration camps which were run by Bosnian Serbs and held Muslim captives.
Anchor Marco Werman talks to Ljiljana Smajlovic, president of the Journalists Association of Serbia, about the news that Serbia has officially apologized for the 1995 massacre of thousands of Bosnian Muslims in Srebrenica.