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February 11, 1994 | LESLIE BERKMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Mustafa Pajevic, a Bosnian soldier who was brought to the United States in an emergency humanitarian airlift in July to save his grenade-shattered left leg, is stranded in Orange County. Pajevic is one of 19 disabled Bosnians who were flown from Bosnia to the United States in the first medical rescue mission out of the war-torn country. Now this group, including 10 people who were hospitalized in Southern California, recently learned that their expected repatriation will be indefinitely delayed.
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NEWS
May 10, 1997 | From Reuters
The United States is ready to take in 5,000 Bosnian refugees whose right to stay in Germany has expired and who cannot return home because of fears for their safety, the German Interior Ministry said Friday. Kurt Schelter, a state secretary in the ministry, received assurances that the United States will take in the refugees, some of whom would be reunited with their families there, during talks at the U.S. State Department on Wednesday.
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NEWS
August 1, 1992 | From Associated Press
Bosnians living in the United Status are being granted the right to remain in this country until the civil war in their homeland ends, according to Bush Administration officials. Returning to Bosnia would pose "a threat to their safety," State Department official John Bolton said in a speech Wednesday in Geneva to a U.N. group. Bolton is assistant secretary of state for international organization affairs. Atty. Gen. William P.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 19, 1994 | LESLIE BERKMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
As Sonja Hagel made last-minute preparations this week to take a team of physicians on her third medical mission to the Balkans, she was wondering if the threatened NATO air strike on Bosnia would alter her plans. If the Bosnian Serbs did not comply with NATO's disarmament ultimatum, she knew she wouldn't be able to fly safely into Sarajevo. "But I have other options.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 19, 1994 | LESLIE BERKMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
As Sonja Hagel made last-minute preparations this week to take a team of physicians on her third medical mission to the Balkans, she was wondering if the threatened NATO air strike on Bosnia would alter her plans. If the Bosnian Serbs did not comply with NATO's disarmament ultimatum, she knew she wouldn't be able to fly safely into Sarajevo. "But I have other options.
NEWS
May 10, 1997 | From Reuters
The United States is ready to take in 5,000 Bosnian refugees whose right to stay in Germany has expired and who cannot return home because of fears for their safety, the German Interior Ministry said Friday. Kurt Schelter, a state secretary in the ministry, received assurances that the United States will take in the refugees, some of whom would be reunited with their families there, during talks at the U.S. State Department on Wednesday.
NEWS
February 7, 1994 | LESLIE BERKMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Mustafa Pajevic, a Bosnian soldier who was brought to the United States in an emergency humanitarian airlift last July to save his grenade-shattered left leg, is now stranded in Orange County. Pajevic is one of 19 disabled Bosnians who were flown from Bosnia to the United States in the first medical rescue mission out of that war-torn country. Now this group, including 10 who were hospitalized in Southern California, recently learned that their expected repatriation will be indefinitely delayed.
NEWS
December 31, 1996 | JAMES RISEN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The Central Intelligence Agency has evidence that Iranian agents secretly delivered at least $500,000 in cash to Bosnian President Alija Izetbegovic for his campaign before last fall's Bosnian elections, according to classified documents obtained by The Times. The CIA discovered that the Iranians gave Izetbegovic at least two pieces of luggage stuffed with money, each containing about $250,000, to help fund his campaign in the weeks leading up to the elections, according to the documents.
NEWS
July 14, 1996 | JAMES RISEN and DOYLE McMANUS, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
Richard C. Holbrooke was angry. The Clinton administration's chief negotiator for Bosnia-Herzegovina had spent weeks pushing for an initiative that he thought might be the key to ending the terrible war in the Balkans.
NEWS
February 11, 1994 | LESLIE BERKMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Mustafa Pajevic, a Bosnian soldier who was brought to the United States in an emergency humanitarian airlift in July to save his grenade-shattered left leg, is stranded in Orange County. Pajevic is one of 19 disabled Bosnians who were flown from Bosnia to the United States in the first medical rescue mission out of the war-torn country. Now this group, including 10 people who were hospitalized in Southern California, recently learned that their expected repatriation will be indefinitely delayed.
NEWS
February 7, 1994 | LESLIE BERKMAN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Mustafa Pajevic, a Bosnian soldier who was brought to the United States in an emergency humanitarian airlift last July to save his grenade-shattered left leg, is now stranded in Orange County. Pajevic is one of 19 disabled Bosnians who were flown from Bosnia to the United States in the first medical rescue mission out of that war-torn country. Now this group, including 10 who were hospitalized in Southern California, recently learned that their expected repatriation will be indefinitely delayed.
NEWS
August 1, 1992 | From Associated Press
Bosnians living in the United Status are being granted the right to remain in this country until the civil war in their homeland ends, according to Bush Administration officials. Returning to Bosnia would pose "a threat to their safety," State Department official John Bolton said in a speech Wednesday in Geneva to a U.N. group. Bolton is assistant secretary of state for international organization affairs. Atty. Gen. William P.
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