?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.
Ratko Mladic went on trial at The Hague this week, accused of committing war crimes during the ethnic violence there in the 1990s. He'd been on the run for years. His trial, though, has kindled strong feelings in Serbia and caused his foes and his fans to engage in an ongoing graffiti war.
Nikola Tesla was a visionary and a recluse with a genius for invention. He's also a hero in Serbia, where an author has created a new fictional account of Tesla's incredible life and many achievements.
Chaker Khazaal, a former refugee, felt a special duty to help the world find Azam, a Syrian refugee who went missing after being featured on a BBC news program. And it was with incredible relief that he greeted news Azam had in fact been found.
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.