Ajdin Kamber | Institute for War and Peace Reporting


Ajdin Kamber

Ajdin Kamber

Stories by the author

(Photo: Sanja Vrzic)
Ajdin Kamber
23 May 14
Amid the devastation, old animosities are forgotten as different communities come together, but floodwaters exhume another wartime legacy – landmines.
One of the protesting parents, Muhizin Omerovic, holds up a school timetable based on the Serb curriculum. (Photo: Ajdin Kamber)
Ajdin Kamber
5 Feb 14
Children stay off school for months in dispute over language, history and other subjects.
Deminer Stipe Bulic from Livno (on the left) with a colleague in the field. (Photo: Ajdin Kamber)
Ajdin Kamber
1 Nov 13
Large areas of land still need to be cleared of mines and other munitions before rural population can move around freely.
Training workshop on transitional justice and human rights, Sarajevo, November 10-12, 2012. (Photo: Ajdin Kamber)
Ajdin Kamber
27 Nov 12
New round of IWPR training and production to generate TV, radio and print content.
Dervo Sejdic, who went to the European Court of Human RIghts to contest his inability to stand as a candidate for Bosnia's three-member presidency because he does not belong to any of the three main groups. (Photo:   Mirza Ajnadzic)
Mirza Ajnadžić, Ajdin Kamber
19 Jun 12
Political institutions and employers favour “top three” ethnic groups, leaving minorities out in the cold.
Entrance to the Mostar Prison. (Photo: IWPR)
Ajdin Kamber
28 Mar 12
Reporter had to overcome both his own apprehensions and prisoners’ suspicion of him.
Still from documentary Criminal Code - one of the documentaries IWPR trainees helped produce during the 12-month project on transitional justice. (Photo: IWPR)
Ajdin Kamber
16 Feb 12
Application of different legal frameworks results in disparate sentencing for similar offences.
Professor Midhat Ridjanovic of Sarajevo University believes “Bosnian” should refer to everything that is spoken in the country, not just the language of one group. (Photo: Ajdin Kamber)
Selma Boračić, Ajdin Kamber
5 Dec 11
Two decades after Yugoslav collapse, Bosnia’s residents disagree on whether they speak one language or three.
Bosniak women mourn victims of the Srebrenica massacre. (Photo: Adam Jones/Flickr)
Mirza Ajnadžić, Ajdin Kamber
28 Oct 11
A refusal to accept truth about recent wars has plagued all the countries of former Yugoslavia, but Bosnia seems to have suffered most from this malaise.
Fedja Huskovic’s headstone, with his name and year of birth engraved on it, but a space for the year of death. (Photo: Ajdin Kamber)
Ajdin Kamber
25 May 11
Sixteen years after the war, up to ten thousand people remain unaccounted for.