The fall of the United Nations 'safe area' of Srebrenica in July
1995 to Bosnian Serb and Serbian forces stands out as the
international community's most egregious failure to intervene
during the Bosnian war. It led to genocide, forced displacement and
a legacy of loss. But wartime inaction has since spurred numerous
postwar attempts to address the atrocities' effects on Bosnian
society and its diaspora. Srebrenica in the Aftermath of Genocide
reveals how interactions between local, national and international
interventions - from refugee return and resettlement to
commemorations, war crimes trials, immigration proceedings and
election reform - have led to subtle, positive effects of social
repair, despite persistent attempts at denial. Using an
interdisciplinary approach, diverse research methods, and more than
a decade of fieldwork in five countries, Lara J. Nettelfield and
Sarah E. Wagner trace the genocide's reverberations in Bosnia and
abroad. The findings of this study have implications for research
on post-conflict societies around the world.
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