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Radislav Brdjanin

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WORLD
September 2, 2004 | From Times Wire Reports
A Yugoslav war crimes tribunal at The Hague acquitted Bosnian Serb leader Radislav Brdjanin of genocide after a five-year trial, but convicted him on eight other charges and sentenced him to 32 years in prison. Brdjanin, 56, was the wartime leader of the autonomous Krajina region of Bosnia-Herzegovina. The court said the Serbian campaign of mass murder, torture and deportations fell short of genocide.
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WORLD
September 2, 2004 | From Times Wire Reports
A Yugoslav war crimes tribunal at The Hague acquitted Bosnian Serb leader Radislav Brdjanin of genocide after a five-year trial, but convicted him on eight other charges and sentenced him to 32 years in prison. Brdjanin, 56, was the wartime leader of the autonomous Krajina region of Bosnia-Herzegovina. The court said the Serbian campaign of mass murder, torture and deportations fell short of genocide.
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NEWS
September 1, 1999 | From Times Wire Reports
During his arraignment before the U.N. war crimes tribunal, Gen. Momir Talic, the Bosnian Serb military chief of staff, pleaded innocent to charges of committing crimes against humanity in Bosnia-Herzegovina. The tribunal in The Hague did not set a trial date for Talic, who was indicted in March along with former Bosnian Serb Cabinet minister Radislav Brdjanin. They are accused of planning and orchestrating a bloody purge of more than 100,000 Muslims and Croats in 1992.
NEWS
July 19, 2001 | Associated Press
U.N. war crimes prosecutors in the Netherlands revealed a secret indictment Wednesday against a former Bosnian Serb security chief charged with the genocide of Muslims and Croats during the 1992-95 war in Bosnia.
NEWS
July 7, 1999 | From Associated Press
NATO soldiers arrested a former Bosnian Serb Cabinet minister Tuesday on charges that he planned the forced removal of non-Serbs from northwest Bosnia-Herzegovina in 1992. Radislav Brdjanin is the most senior Bosnian Serb civilian official yet to be arrested and transferred to the U.N. war crimes tribunal in The Hague.
WORLD
December 12, 2002 | From Reuters
A U.S. reporter won a landmark legal battle against being forced to testify at the Hague war crimes tribunal Wednesday after he convinced appeals court judges that it could jeopardize journalists' lives and press freedom. The tribunal's appeals court set aside a subpoena compelling former Washington Post reporter Jonathan Randal to give evidence at former Bosnian Serb Deputy Prime Minister Radislav Brdjanin's trial, after a lower court ordered him to testify.
NEWS
January 24, 2002 | From Times Wire Services
Two Bosnian Serbs went on trial here before an international tribunal Wednesday, accused of masterminding the genocide of hundreds of Croats and Muslims during Bosnia-Herzegovina's 1992-95 war. Gen. Momir Talic and his political ally, Radislav Brdjanin, are charged with 12 counts of war crimes, including genocide. If found guilty, they could face life terms in a European prison.
NEWS
August 26, 1999 | JOHN-THOR DAHLBURG, TIMES STAFF WRITER
The head of the Bosnian Serb army was arrested Wednesday while on a visit to Austria, becoming the highest-ranking military leader apprehended for alleged involvement in "ethnic cleansing" and other crimes against humanity in the former Yugoslav federation. A secret indictment against Gen. Momir Talic, chief of staff of the Bosnian Serb military, was issued March 12 by Louise Arbour, special prosecutor for the U.N. war crimes tribunal.
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