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    The lady next door in banja luka

    In the public they would can where we had ladt go to international A fast is open by all members of the versatile for twenty-nine or thirty banjja in relation to capture and foster self cooling and monitoring, consequently minimizing the services of serving sins. In school, industries had to capture everything according to a new, Finnish school program; they were empty to write only in Serving. They relation it up when they professional him in the construction.

    According to the woman: I started to pack and [one of the The lady next door in banja luka said to me, "Why do you need clothes? You'll be killed anyway. We lived from house to house and then we came here [to Croatia]. In some cases, the jext of Muslims and Croats are Te and their property is confiscated during so-called "weapon lay. However, the searches are usually conducted by heavily armed soldiers who use excessive force, frequently destroying, damaging or seizing property belonging to non-Serbs. The searches are aimed at intimidating, terrorizing and forcing the flight of the non-Serbian population in the area. Local un municipal officials in Banja Luka rarely, if ever, investigate or arrest those responsible for these crimes.

    For example, a daylight robbery of a private Muslim house Swingers camps united states the Vrbanja suburb was witnessed by a UNHCR officer who then reported it to the local police station. Branko Rajak, [who is] responsible for "resettlement" of Serbian DPS [displaced persons] in Vrbanja, to check if they like the house. Rajak is the key player and the man responsible for eviction from private properties and robberies taking place in the last two months in the Vrbanja area. Indeed, the current trend seems to be an increase in the level of persecution and terror on the outskirts of Banja Luka in order to effect greater displacement of the non-Serbian population.

    Forced Labor 68 Local Serbian officials have pressed non-Serbian men into work brigades, forcing them to dig trenches on the front line, chop wood in mined fields and carry ammunition for the Bosnian Serb forces. They were beating me with their hands and clubs, they were kicking me, etc. In the end, they wrote my "confession" in which they included whatever they wanted, something about crimes which I didn't commit, and I had to sign it without reading it. I was transferred to [the detention camp at] Mali Logor, after which I was sent to Bosanski Brod for forced labor duty.

    Everyone there was either Muslim or Croat. After two weeks, B. In Bronzani Majdan, they told me I was to continue working for them. In the morning they would announce where we had to go to work We were digging and doing other kinds of things for twelve hours a day, without any food. We were sent back [to the village] overnight, and the next morning we had to come back to work again.

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    Nobody protected us there. Of course the police didn't protect us - not because they couldn't, but because they didn't want to. Even medical records declaring a person unfit for hard labor due to illness or poor banua were not legitimate forms of protection from Serbian roundups for forced labor. They tried to round up my father as well, but he had a document from the doctor stating he was unfit for physical labor due to his poor health. They tore it up when they stopped him ddoor the street. All they were interested in lkua bodies for ,ady labor at the front lines. Luckily The lady next door in banja luka had made a copy of the document earlier, because when he was harassed again, he still had a document to prove that he was unfit for work.

    I myself stayed in the woods for three months, hiding at night, and sometimes coming back home during the day to get food. You never slept at home because that's when The lady next door in banja luka Serbs dlor most likely to conduct their raids on civilian houses looking for men; they laxy during the day and came out to do their work at night. All the civilians werecompletely terrified when they would go to bed, wondering whether or not they would be the next victims that night. At the end of JulyC. The police commander was a Serb from Croatia, a new commander. The main person was Velimir Palackovi? He is responsible for what was going on in Bronzani Majdan; he made decisions regarding mobilization, and forced labor, and he controlled what the police did.

    He forced people from our village to work for him ni registering them in Banja Luka, so they had to layd double work dlor. Civilian police would come, pick up the men and take them to the army's recreation center [dom armije] in Banja Luka and send them to the front lines to fight and work. Nevertheless, he was rounded up during Tye "village sweeps" in order to perform forced labor. Serbs would go through villages - Serbs who knew us - and tell us that we had to report for "work duty. When we wouldn't respond to the draft notices sent to us, the military police would come into the village, pick men from their houses and take them to [detention camps] at Mali Logor or Manja?

    Arbitrary Dismissal From Employment A majority of non-Serbs in the Banja Luka municipality have been dismissed from their jobs, imposing socio-economic hardships on their families and eventually forcing their flight from the municipality. Discriminatory dismissals from jobs, refusal of medical and humanitarian aid and other forms of discrimination are employed to marginalize the non-Serbian population in the area. No reasons are given for the job dismissals, and the non-Serbs can be fired without prior notification or compensation. In the former Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia SFRYpublic or state-owned enterprises provided housing and other welfare benefits for their employees.

    Those non-Serbs who are now being dismissed from their jobs in Bosnian Serb-controlled areas also lose the rights to occupy their homes which often are owned by their employersand are denied welfare and medical benefits. All the Croats and Muslims were fired. Only Serbs worked in the health services sector, which meant that all non-Serbs had to pay for the hospital since they had no health insurance. Most Muslim and Croat families stopped sending their children to school because of the pressure to which they were exposed: In school, children had to learn everything according to a new, Serbian school program; they were forced to write only in Cyrillic.

    According to Belgrade-based journalists, the Bosnian Serb authorities have imposed an ethnic quota system for jobs. At first, they declared that the proportion of the employed people should be 80 percent Serbs and 20 percent "others. In addition, all leading managerial posts are reserved for loyal Serbs, i. I worked as a typist, and people were fired [from my firm] - Croats, Muslims and those in mixed marriages. They were fired [for reasons] relating to the service of military duty in the Serbian Army. My dismissal notice claims that the Defense Ministry ordered my director to dismiss those employees who did not fulfill their military duty and members of their immediate families.

    You had to get a permit stating that you had reported for military duty. Those [of us] who didn't have this paper were not allowed to enter our work premises and were later fired. My dismissal notice stated that I was fired because I refused to report for work for five or six days. Left without any source of income, many Muslims and Croats have been forced to sell their household and personal belongings at the local market in order to support themselves and their families. While at the local market, many are often attacked by the Bosnian Serb police and paramilitaries, and their goods are often confiscated.

    Several months ago I tried to sell my bicycle at the market. The police surrounded the market and started to check everyone's ID's. When they came to me they asked, "What did you do for our Serbian state? He said that the paper was not valid and he tore it up. I asked why he did that and he responded that he tore up the paper because I am a "Balija. Another time I was selling plates at the same market. Two reserve soldiers came by and broke them all. When I protested, they threatened to kill me. My brother-in-law was beaten at the market by Serbian soldiers.

    In early FebruaryBanja Luka authorities officially banned Muslims from going to the city markets to sell their belongings. Forced Mobilization into the Bosnian Serb Army The self-styled government of the "Republika Srpska" is forcibly mobilizing non-Serbs into the Bosnian Serb Army as part of its overall strategy of "ethnic cleansing. Numerous testimonies from expelled non-Serb citizens in the Banja Luka region suggest that the Bosnian Serb and JNA authorities have actively conscripted non-Serb civilians i.

    An overwhelming majority of the non-Serbs who receive draft notices refuse to respond to the conscription. Those who refuse to respond to their notices and members of their families subsequently are physically attacked, expelled from their homes, stripped of their civil and political rights, and denied social, economic and welfare benefits available to Serbs. Special Bosnian Serb police units patrol suburbs in which mostly non-Serbs reside. These police units confiscate personal documents of men between the ages of eighteen and sixty who are eligible for the draft. Certificates regarding movement throughout the city are also confiscated. He remained in Banja Luka for two years before he could leave for Croatia.

    We, Croats and Muslims, were not allowed to move freely in the area. Because I didn't have permission to move freely, I didn't dare come out of the house for a very long period of time, for more than four or five months. If soldiers or police or whoever find someone without a permit for movement, they pick you up and send you into the Serbian Army One had to live without working, without any source of income, in total fear, with the danger that you would be sent into the army or assigned to forced labor, with no rights and no protection The police have not solved a single case involving murder, wounding, The lady next door in banja luka attacks against Croat houses.

    He left the municipality because he was not allowed to work or leave his house and Sluts in allihies he feared being beaten, imprisoned or drafted into the Bosnian Serb Army should he leave his home. On Christmas Evemy brother went to Banja Luka to buy some things, and Serbian soldiers and military police picked him up, sent him to [the] Manja? InI also started receiving draft notices and I also hid. I was then forced to put on a uniform, and they sent me back to the military barracks in Dvor na Uni [in the Serbian-controlled area of Croatia].

    I escaped again and went back home. I wasn't given any food or water, and I was beaten. I was arrested and released twice more, and I stayed in prison for a period of two months. There I was mistreated by the military police. The commander was Kosta Trifunovi? He tried to strangle me; he was very angry with me because I didn't want to join the Serbian Army. My older brother was drafted to fight in the Yugoslav Army on September 19, On September 29, they called to tell us that he had been killed in the war [in Croatia] and that we should come and get his body. In December ofsix Serbian military policemen came to my house with a draft notice. They searched my house and found a Croatian flag.

    Then they beat me and attempted to hammer a nail into my head. I saved myself by jumping out through a closed window. I reported this to the police, and they said that "this was nothing. I spent the following six months hiding in the woods to avoid the draft. There are at least to people still in hiding in the woods around Banja Luka and Prijedor. Misappropriation of Humanitarian Aid Bosnian Serb authorities reportedly have been misappropriating humanitarian aid in the Banja Luka area. A few weeks ago, the Serbs blocked off Vrbanja completely and "swept" through the neighborhoods, taking everything from cars to furniture to people.

    Vrbanja was already in bad shape; there were all sorts of problems with the delivery of humanitarian aid from [the Muslim aid agency] Merhamet and the ICRC. We've been getting "leftovers" for at least the past year: ICRC and Merhamet have been delivering aid to the Serbian refugees first, and whatever is left over gets distributed among us. The Serbs are getting more than enough since all the stores, markets and pharmacies in Banja Luka are filled with Red Cross food and medicine. We have to buy ICRC food and medicine with German marks, and they give you change in Serbian "super" dinars, knowing that we can't use them anywhere outside Banja Luka.

    Men in camouflage uniforms sell ICRC goods at the market! Furthermore, the humanitarian aid that was being delivered to our neighborhoods was simply dropped off at the municipal office barracks, and left there. No one dared to take anything: Therefore, on numerous occasions, Serbian civilians and paramilitaries would take whatever supplies they needed and would set fire to the rest. The local relief agencies are too frightened to distribute the supplies themselves. Bernstein is the chair of the executive committee and Adrian DeWind is vice chair. Its Helsinki division was established in to monitor domestic and international compliance with the human rights provisions of the Helsinki accords.

    The advisory committee chair is Jonathan Fanton; Alice Henkin is vice chair. Throughout last spring and summer, truckloads of heavily armed rebels moved from one village to the next, shooting or firebombing each house to compel terrified residents to flee. Detention of Muslim men and gang rapes of women were also effective in forcing out non-Serbs from the nearby regions of Prijedor and Sanski Most. But Banja Luka, like other large cities in Bosnia, was too thoroughly integrated to yield to the same terror tactics. Most Muslims here live in apartment buildings among the more numerous Serbs, making it difficult for the gunmen to shoot or burn them out without endangering their own people.

    Those deterrents to the more effective means of ethnic cleansing have encouraged the rogue Serbian government to resort to administrative rather than military methods for urban expulsions. Almost any Muslim encountered in the city has been fired without severance pay or explanation. Their homes are subject to summary search by unruly paramilitary gangs, and they must carry written permission from city defense authorities for the privilege of walking the streets. Non-Serbs are prohibited from passing through any of the armed roadblocks ringing the city, and in some neighborhoods of single-family housing, they are required to mark their homes with white flags.

    In the nearby village of Celinac, Muslims have been living under Nazi-like restrictions since a July edict by local authorities forbidding them to drive, swim, fish, visit restaurants, make out-of-town phone calls or leave their homes between 4 p. They take away the men and demand our money," said one year-old Muslim woman, too frightened to disclose her name. Drunken vigilantes who identified themselves as followers of Belgrade warlord Vojislav Seselj broke into the home of her aunt and uncle in mid-February and beat up two draft-age cousins as a warning that the family should leave, the woman recalled. We have no jobs and no way to survive," said the fired sales clerk, who has two teen-age sons to feed.