The UN's highest court has ruled that neither Croatia nor Serbia committed genocide against each other's populations during the Balkan wars that followed the collapse of Yugoslavia in the 1990s.
Peter Tomka, president of the International Court of Justice, said many crimes had been committed by both countries' forces during the conflict.
However, the intent to commit genocide - by "destroying a population in whole or in part" - had not been proven against either country, he added.
The top UN court has found Croatia did not commit genocide against Serbians during the Balkan wars.
Earlier today the International Court of Justice ruled that Serbia did not commit genocide in Croatia.
The top UN court has found Serbia did not commit genocide in Croatia during the Yugoslav wars.
The Serbian football association have heavily criticised the Albania team for their part in the abandonment of their Euro 2016 qualifier.Read the full story ›
Both Serbia and Albania are set to be charged by UEFA on Wednesday following the abandonment of their Euro 2016 qualifier.
There was fighting on the pitch in Belgrade which started when a pro-Albania flag was pulled from a drone flying over the pitch by Serbia defender Stefan Mitrovic.
Martin Atkinson, the referee, took the teams off the pitch and called the game off when items were thrown onto the turf.
UEFA president Michel Platini labelled the scenes "inexcusable".
The Frenchman said in a statement: "Football is supposed to bring people together and our game should not be mixed with politics of any kind. The scenes in Belgrade last night were inexcusable."
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".
The worst flooding since records began has killed at least 20 people dead in Serbia and Bosnia and has forced tens of thousands to flee their homes.
The flooding is the worst since records began 120 years ago, according to meteorologists, who said it is due to the region getting three months of rain in just three days.