A brief guide to the Bosnian war of 1992-1995 which claimed thousands of lives.Read the full story ›
Bosnia goalkeeper Asmir Begovic knows his side must stop Gareth Bale when they take on Wales in their Euro 2016 qualifier.Read the full story ›
Serbian Prime Minister Aleksandar Vucic was forced to leave an event to mark the 20th anniversary of the Srebrenica massacre today after being chased away by a crowd hurling stones and bottles.
Serbian Prime Minister and Croatian President arrive in Srebrenica to mark the 20 years of Europe's worst massacre since the Holocaust.Read the full story ›
Pope Francis has urged Bosnia's Muslim, Orthodox and Catholic communities to work together for a peaceful future, as he made a one-day visit to the capital Sarajevo.
The Pope hopes to encourage reconciliation, following the devastating Balkans war of the 1990s.
Pope Francis was speaking at a joint news conference with the Serb chairman of Bosnia's three-member presidency, Mladen Ivanic.
Last week's record flooding in Bosnia has uncovered human remains which are believed to belong to people who disappeared during the country's 1992-95 war.
Bosnia's Institute for Missing Persons said teams fixing power lines discovered the remains in Usora, near the northern town of Doboj, after the flood had washed away part of the river bank.
Spokeswoman Lejla Cengic said the institute is hoping the remains belong to some of the 30,000 people who went missing during the Yugoslav wars.
One third of them have been found in mass graves, mostly in Bosnia, but authorities continue to search for the thousands who are still believed to be hidden.
Serbian emergency services have cleared 12 towns and villages along the banks of the raging Sava river, including one where soldiers, police and volunteers have been working around the clock to protect the country's main power plant, Reuters has reported.
Entire towns and villages are underwater, thousands of hills have crumpled into landslides and tens of thousands have been forced to flee their homes.
Floodwaters triggered more than 2,000 landslides across much of the Balkans, laying waste to entire towns and villages and disturbing land mines left over from the region's 1990s war.
The Balkans' worst flooding since record-keeping began forced tens of thousands of people from their homes and threatened to inundate Serbia's main power plant, which supplies electricity to a third of the country and most of the capital, Belgrade.
Authorities organised a frenzied helicopter airlift to get terrified families to safety before the water swallowed up their homes. Many were plucked from rooftops.
Russian cargo planes carrying boats, generators and food have joined rescue teams from around Europe and thousands of local volunteers to evacuate people and build flood defences after the River Sava in Serbia burst its banks following days of torrential rain.
Flood waters receded on Sunday in some of the worst-hit areas of Serbia and Bosnia, but the Sava was forecast to rise further after thousands of people were displaced by rising waters.
Flooding has already cut Serbian power generation by 40 per cent, forcing the cash-strapped country to boost imports.
Soldiers, police and villagers have battled to protect power plants in Serbia from rising flood waters as the death toll from the Balkan region's worst rainfall in more than a century reached 37.
Twelve bodies were recovered from the worst-hit Serbian town of Obrenovac, which lies 18 miles south west of the capital, Belgrade, but the number was likely to rise as waters receded.
Serbian Prime Minister Aleksandar Vucic admitted to reporters the situation is "catastrophic".