Bosnia and Herzegovina depends on dirty coal. Hydroelectricity generation is a cleaner, greener alternative. So why are locals protesting against the building of dams and barrages
In the 25 years since the Srebrenica massacre, some Serb leaders haven't fully accepted responsibility and deny that genocide took place in Bosnia in 1995.
25 years on from the massacre at Srebrenica, revisionism and glorification of the ethnic cleansing committed during the Bosnian War are giving impetus to extremists around the world to act with impunity.
As the world begins to grapple with the legacy of its darkest episodes, the way in which the history of what happened in Bosnia and Herzegovina over 20 years ago is told is should now be challenged before it poisons another generation.
Between 7,000 and 8,000 Muslim men and boys were killed by Bosnian Serb forces over a week starting on July 11, 1995. The massacre has been ruled a genocide.
Judge Carmel Agius, the last president of the UN court examining atrocities in the former Yugoslavia, says justice is only a partial solution to war crimes.
It's sparked memories of 2014 when both countries were badly hit by floods.
So far, Bosnia, a country of 3.5 million people, has had 2,171 virus cases, with 120 -COVID-19 deaths.
30 years ago, fans faced off in the stands - months later they would be fighting each other on the battlefield
Unreported Europe explores the impact of the coronavirus outbreak on small and medium enterprises in Bulgaria, Hungary and Bosnia-Herzegovina.
But Belgrade says that interim PM Albin Kurti's move is "fake news" and claims that Kosovo has instead increased punitive measures.
Migrants attempting to reach the European Union through Bosnia and Herzegovina have a dangerous journey ahead of them.
Bosnian Serb leader Milorad Dodik said the political crisis in the country “will disappear only when Bosnia disappears"
"The next train on platform one will arrive.... in four months' time."
The city of Mostar remains divided along ethnic lines - West Mostar is where a majority of Bosnian Croats live and work; and East Mostar is where Bosniak Muslims reside.
12 of those returned were children who had been living under ISIS rule in Syria.
Despite their detrimental impact on environment and health, this post-Yugoslav republic is not gearing up for decarbonisation. The reason? Money.
“This is not a place for human beings,” said Dunja Mijatovic, Council of Europe rights commissioner as she visited the Vucjak camp. “It should be closed."
The Head of News at Euronews Albania has given a personal account of the devastation in the port city of Durres after revisiting the site of damage caused by a 6.4 earthquake.
Human Rights Watch called on European authorities to investigate the "shocking and unacceptable" shooting, which left the migrant critically wounded.
The Director of the European Council on Refugees and Exiles has said the migrant crisis in Greece is the direct result of EU policy
Catherine Woollard’s comments to Euronews’ Good Morning Europe came as the migrant issue in Greece and Bosnia was being discussed by the European Parliament
After Albania and North Macedonia had their EU accession bid vetoed weeks ago, Western Balkan leaders have met to discuss their own free transit zone.
Hundreds of migrants are living in a freezing camp near the Croatian border with almost no food, water, and no electricity.
What does Schengen expansion mean for Europe, and can the EU overcome its border policy crisis triggered by the migrant influx that began in 2014?
Zorica Rebernik has spent her life in red and plans to stay that way - even after she dies. She and husband Zoran eat from red plates, drink from red glasses and sleep in red bedding.
In the Bosnian capital Sarajevo, the LGBTQ community held its first-ever gay pride parade event. But it came under strong police protection as counter-protests were called by religious groups.