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.
Syria's use of chemical weapons contravenes many international laws, meaning its leaders could be subject to international criminal prosecution. But for that to work, one author says, it must be done in coordination with other measures, including diplomacy and military strikes.
Kosovo declared its independence with support from many Western countries -- including the United States; The World's Matthew Bell reports on what today's events could mean for the future the Balkans and US policy in the region.
The last Yugo will roll off the production line in Serbia tomorrow after nearly 30 years in production. It was a flop in the US, but it was a hit back home in the former Yugoslavia. Anchor Lisa Mullins hears more from Feodor Nincic of the BBC's Serbian Service.