I asked these men - who came to assist me while I was looking at a map - if they could help me identify a specific place mentioned in the indictment of Milosevic where a number of civilians had been murdered. The men were all from the village of Velika Krusha,  and had returned to locate missing family members. They asked to see the copy of the indictment I was carrying so they could help me. One of the men called Naser Mazreku looked slowly at the indictment and was watched closely by his friends. It was a fraught and silent minute. What I didn't know or anticipate was that in the incitement were the names of everyone in the village killed by the Serbs which included Naser Mazrekus family who were shot and burned in a house 50 meters from where we were standing. 
       
     
 I asked these men - who came to assist me while I was looking at a map - if they could help me identify a specific place mentioned in the indictment of Milosevic where a number of civilians had been murdered. The men were all from the village of Velika Krusha,  and had returned to locate missing family members. They asked to see the copy of the indictment I was carrying so they could help me. One of the men called Naser Mazreku looked slowly at the indictment and was watched closely by his friends. It was a fraught and silent minute. What I didn't know or anticipate was that in the incitement were the names of everyone in the village killed by the Serbs which included Naser Mazrekus family who were shot and burned in a house 50 meters from where we were standing. 
       
     
 I asked these men - who came to assist me while I was looking at a map - if they could help me identify a specific place mentioned in the indictment of Milosevic where a number of civilians had been murdered. The men were all from the village of Velika Krusha,  and had returned to locate missing family members. They asked to see the copy of the indictment I was carrying so they could help me. One of the men called Naser Mazreku looked slowly at the indictment and was watched closely by his friends. It was a fraught and silent minute. What I didn't know or anticipate was that in the incitement were the names of everyone in the village killed by the Serbs which included Naser Mazrekus family who were shot and burned in a house 50 meters from where we were standing. 
       
     
 Former President Slobodan Milosevic seen on closed circuit television during his trial for war crimes at the International Criminal Tribunal for Yugoslavia at the The Hague. Netherlands.
       
     
 Graffiti on a roadside wall between Prizren and Pristina.
       
     
 Self portrait made by Serb soldiers.
       
     
 Tools used for torturing prisoners found in Pristina police station.
       
     
 Self portrait made by Serb soldiers.
       
     
 House 19, Kapasnica, Pea. Local residents claim that a Serb paramilitary unit down as  Frankies Boys  tortured and murdered several Kosovar men in this house.
       
     
 House 19, Kapasnica, Peja. Local residents claim that a Serb paramilitary unit down as  Frankies Boys  tortured and murdered several Kosovar men in this house and wrote messages to NATO in cyrillic with the victims blood.
       
     
 Habib Zogaj of Turjak holds a photograph he took of 16 year old Mehdi Krasniqi who he says was executed by Serb soldiers on the 31st of March 1999. 
       
     
 I was taken to this roadside shack by some Kosovo Liberation Army soldiers who were trying to locate a mass grave for me. Outside the shack were the torso and legs of a girl. The girl had been raped inside the shack. There was a significant amount of blood in the area of her genitals and a meat hook suspended from the ceiling. Their was blood stained bedding on the floor. In the area next to the body was evidence of a fire and canned food where someone had enjoyed lunch. Many refugees reported that young women were dragged from vehicles and raped by the side of the road by Serb military and paramilitary forces. 
       
     
 I was taken to this roadside shack by some Kosovo Liberation Army soldiers who were trying to locate a mass grave for me. Outside the shack were the torso and legs of a girl. The girl had been raped inside the shack. There was a significant amount of blood in the area of her genitals and a meat hook suspended from the ceiling. Their was blood stained bedding on the floor. In the area next to the body was evidence of a fire and canned food where someone had enjoyed lunch. Many refugees reported that young women were dragged from vehicles and raped by the side of the road by Serb military and paramilitary forces. 
       
     
 Human remains  in a field near the village of Meja where refugees reported hundreds of men were murdered by Serb paramilitary forces. 
       
     
 In the village of Cara Luka the uncle of 13 boys and 9 girls from the Krasniqi family shot and burned in their home by Serb military forces collects their remains in a wheel barrow for reburial. The oldest child was 19 years old. 
       
     
 In the village of Cara Luka the uncle of 13 boys and 9 girls from the Krasniqi family shot and burned in their home by Serb military forces collects their remains in a wheel barrow for reburial. The oldest child was 19 years old. 
       
     
 In the village of Cara Luka the uncle of 13 boys and 9 girls from the Krasniqi family shot and burned in their home by Serb military forces collects their remains in a wheel barrow for reburial. The oldest child was 19 years old. 
       
     
 Rubber gloves used by Serb clean up teams who tried to remove bodies from a mass grave near the village of Meja where refugees say they saw hundreds of men executed by Serb paramilitary forces. 
       
     
 Meat hook hanging from a farm in Velika Krusha where many civilians were executed. Under the hook I found a lot of pornographic magazines.
       
     
 This and the following three photographs show the bodies of two men executed in a vineyard in the village of Xrce. The naked man carefully folded his clothes and tucked his socks into his shoes before he was killed. It appears that the killers wanted to determine whether the man was circumcised before he was killed. 
       
     
 The body of a man executed in a vineyard in the village of Xrce. The  man carefully folded his clothes and tucked his socks into his shoes before he was killed. It appears that the killers wanted to determine whether the man was circumcised before he was killed. 
       
     
 The body of a man executed in a vineyard in the village of Xrce. The  man carefully folded his clothes and tucked his socks into his shoes before he was killed. It appears that the killers wanted to determine whether the man was circumcised before he was killed. 
       
     
 The body of a man executed in a vineyard in the village of Xrce. The  man carefully folded his clothes and tucked his socks into his shoes before he was killed. It appears that the killers wanted to determine whether the man was circumcised before he was killed. 
       
     
 A family photo album found outside a home in thee village of Velika Krusha, Kosovo. Serb forces routinely destroyed family mementos and other indicators of identity and belonging. 
       
     
 Identity documents of people presumed murdered next to a mass grave near Meja, Kosovo. 
       
     
 KLA soldiers bury their dead under reinforced concrete because Serb military had recently exhumed bodies of their colleagues.
       
     
 A family mourn two brothers blown up by a landmine
       
     
 A family mourn two brothers blown up by a landmine
       
     
 When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 
       
     
 When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 
       
     
 When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 
       
     
 When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 
       
     
 When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 
       
     
 When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 
       
     
 When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 
       
     
 When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 
       
     
 When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 
       
     
 When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 
       
     
 When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 
       
     
 When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 
       
     
 When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 
       
     
 The outline of the body of Kola Dusmani, who according to criminal investigators, was killed by Russian para-militiaries in a small village outside the ancient market town of Gjakove. After he was murdered, the house where the crime was committed was burned. Soot and ashes covered the body. After the war was over and the family that owned he home returned, they removed Dusmani's remains from their living room. This outline could not be removed. Today it is concealed by a carpet.
       
     
 I asked these men - who came to assist me while I was looking at a map - if they could help me identify a specific place mentioned in the indictment of Milosevic where a number of civilians had been murdered. The men were all from the village of Velika Krusha,  and had returned to locate missing family members. They asked to see the copy of the indictment I was carrying so they could help me. One of the men called Naser Mazreku looked slowly at the indictment and was watched closely by his friends. It was a fraught and silent minute. What I didn't know or anticipate was that in the incitement were the names of everyone in the village killed by the Serbs which included Naser Mazrekus family who were shot and burned in a house 50 meters from where we were standing. 
       
     

I asked these men - who came to assist me while I was looking at a map - if they could help me identify a specific place mentioned in the indictment of Milosevic where a number of civilians had been murdered. The men were all from the village of Velika Krusha,  and had returned to locate missing family members. They asked to see the copy of the indictment I was carrying so they could help me. One of the men called Naser Mazreku looked slowly at the indictment and was watched closely by his friends. It was a fraught and silent minute. What I didn't know or anticipate was that in the incitement were the names of everyone in the village killed by the Serbs which included Naser Mazrekus family who were shot and burned in a house 50 meters from where we were standing. 

 I asked these men - who came to assist me while I was looking at a map - if they could help me identify a specific place mentioned in the indictment of Milosevic where a number of civilians had been murdered. The men were all from the village of Velika Krusha,  and had returned to locate missing family members. They asked to see the copy of the indictment I was carrying so they could help me. One of the men called Naser Mazreku looked slowly at the indictment and was watched closely by his friends. It was a fraught and silent minute. What I didn't know or anticipate was that in the incitement were the names of everyone in the village killed by the Serbs which included Naser Mazrekus family who were shot and burned in a house 50 meters from where we were standing. 
       
     

I asked these men - who came to assist me while I was looking at a map - if they could help me identify a specific place mentioned in the indictment of Milosevic where a number of civilians had been murdered. The men were all from the village of Velika Krusha,  and had returned to locate missing family members. They asked to see the copy of the indictment I was carrying so they could help me. One of the men called Naser Mazreku looked slowly at the indictment and was watched closely by his friends. It was a fraught and silent minute. What I didn't know or anticipate was that in the incitement were the names of everyone in the village killed by the Serbs which included Naser Mazrekus family who were shot and burned in a house 50 meters from where we were standing. 

 I asked these men - who came to assist me while I was looking at a map - if they could help me identify a specific place mentioned in the indictment of Milosevic where a number of civilians had been murdered. The men were all from the village of Velika Krusha,  and had returned to locate missing family members. They asked to see the copy of the indictment I was carrying so they could help me. One of the men called Naser Mazreku looked slowly at the indictment and was watched closely by his friends. It was a fraught and silent minute. What I didn't know or anticipate was that in the incitement were the names of everyone in the village killed by the Serbs which included Naser Mazrekus family who were shot and burned in a house 50 meters from where we were standing. 
       
     

I asked these men - who came to assist me while I was looking at a map - if they could help me identify a specific place mentioned in the indictment of Milosevic where a number of civilians had been murdered. The men were all from the village of Velika Krusha,  and had returned to locate missing family members. They asked to see the copy of the indictment I was carrying so they could help me. One of the men called Naser Mazreku looked slowly at the indictment and was watched closely by his friends. It was a fraught and silent minute. What I didn't know or anticipate was that in the incitement were the names of everyone in the village killed by the Serbs which included Naser Mazrekus family who were shot and burned in a house 50 meters from where we were standing. 

 Former President Slobodan Milosevic seen on closed circuit television during his trial for war crimes at the International Criminal Tribunal for Yugoslavia at the The Hague. Netherlands.
       
     

Former President Slobodan Milosevic seen on closed circuit television during his trial for war crimes at the International Criminal Tribunal for Yugoslavia at the The Hague. Netherlands.

 Graffiti on a roadside wall between Prizren and Pristina.
       
     

Graffiti on a roadside wall between Prizren and Pristina.

 Self portrait made by Serb soldiers.
       
     

Self portrait made by Serb soldiers.

 Tools used for torturing prisoners found in Pristina police station.
       
     

Tools used for torturing prisoners found in Pristina police station.

 Self portrait made by Serb soldiers.
       
     

Self portrait made by Serb soldiers.

 House 19, Kapasnica, Pea. Local residents claim that a Serb paramilitary unit down as  Frankies Boys  tortured and murdered several Kosovar men in this house.
       
     

House 19, Kapasnica, Pea. Local residents claim that a Serb paramilitary unit down as Frankies Boys tortured and murdered several Kosovar men in this house.

 House 19, Kapasnica, Peja. Local residents claim that a Serb paramilitary unit down as  Frankies Boys  tortured and murdered several Kosovar men in this house and wrote messages to NATO in cyrillic with the victims blood.
       
     

House 19, Kapasnica, Peja. Local residents claim that a Serb paramilitary unit down as Frankies Boys tortured and murdered several Kosovar men in this house and wrote messages to NATO in cyrillic with the victims blood.

 Habib Zogaj of Turjak holds a photograph he took of 16 year old Mehdi Krasniqi who he says was executed by Serb soldiers on the 31st of March 1999. 
       
     

Habib Zogaj of Turjak holds a photograph he took of 16 year old Mehdi Krasniqi who he says was executed by Serb soldiers on the 31st of March 1999. 

 I was taken to this roadside shack by some Kosovo Liberation Army soldiers who were trying to locate a mass grave for me. Outside the shack were the torso and legs of a girl. The girl had been raped inside the shack. There was a significant amount of blood in the area of her genitals and a meat hook suspended from the ceiling. Their was blood stained bedding on the floor. In the area next to the body was evidence of a fire and canned food where someone had enjoyed lunch. Many refugees reported that young women were dragged from vehicles and raped by the side of the road by Serb military and paramilitary forces. 
       
     

I was taken to this roadside shack by some Kosovo Liberation Army soldiers who were trying to locate a mass grave for me. Outside the shack were the torso and legs of a girl. The girl had been raped inside the shack. There was a significant amount of blood in the area of her genitals and a meat hook suspended from the ceiling. Their was blood stained bedding on the floor. In the area next to the body was evidence of a fire and canned food where someone had enjoyed lunch. Many refugees reported that young women were dragged from vehicles and raped by the side of the road by Serb military and paramilitary forces. 

 I was taken to this roadside shack by some Kosovo Liberation Army soldiers who were trying to locate a mass grave for me. Outside the shack were the torso and legs of a girl. The girl had been raped inside the shack. There was a significant amount of blood in the area of her genitals and a meat hook suspended from the ceiling. Their was blood stained bedding on the floor. In the area next to the body was evidence of a fire and canned food where someone had enjoyed lunch. Many refugees reported that young women were dragged from vehicles and raped by the side of the road by Serb military and paramilitary forces. 
       
     

I was taken to this roadside shack by some Kosovo Liberation Army soldiers who were trying to locate a mass grave for me. Outside the shack were the torso and legs of a girl. The girl had been raped inside the shack. There was a significant amount of blood in the area of her genitals and a meat hook suspended from the ceiling. Their was blood stained bedding on the floor. In the area next to the body was evidence of a fire and canned food where someone had enjoyed lunch. Many refugees reported that young women were dragged from vehicles and raped by the side of the road by Serb military and paramilitary forces. 

 Human remains  in a field near the village of Meja where refugees reported hundreds of men were murdered by Serb paramilitary forces. 
       
     

Human remains  in a field near the village of Meja where refugees reported hundreds of men were murdered by Serb paramilitary forces. 

 In the village of Cara Luka the uncle of 13 boys and 9 girls from the Krasniqi family shot and burned in their home by Serb military forces collects their remains in a wheel barrow for reburial. The oldest child was 19 years old. 
       
     

In the village of Cara Luka the uncle of 13 boys and 9 girls from the Krasniqi family shot and burned in their home by Serb military forces collects their remains in a wheel barrow for reburial. The oldest child was 19 years old. 

 In the village of Cara Luka the uncle of 13 boys and 9 girls from the Krasniqi family shot and burned in their home by Serb military forces collects their remains in a wheel barrow for reburial. The oldest child was 19 years old. 
       
     

In the village of Cara Luka the uncle of 13 boys and 9 girls from the Krasniqi family shot and burned in their home by Serb military forces collects their remains in a wheel barrow for reburial. The oldest child was 19 years old. 

 In the village of Cara Luka the uncle of 13 boys and 9 girls from the Krasniqi family shot and burned in their home by Serb military forces collects their remains in a wheel barrow for reburial. The oldest child was 19 years old. 
       
     

In the village of Cara Luka the uncle of 13 boys and 9 girls from the Krasniqi family shot and burned in their home by Serb military forces collects their remains in a wheel barrow for reburial. The oldest child was 19 years old. 

 Rubber gloves used by Serb clean up teams who tried to remove bodies from a mass grave near the village of Meja where refugees say they saw hundreds of men executed by Serb paramilitary forces. 
       
     

Rubber gloves used by Serb clean up teams who tried to remove bodies from a mass grave near the village of Meja where refugees say they saw hundreds of men executed by Serb paramilitary forces. 

 Meat hook hanging from a farm in Velika Krusha where many civilians were executed. Under the hook I found a lot of pornographic magazines.
       
     

Meat hook hanging from a farm in Velika Krusha where many civilians were executed. Under the hook I found a lot of pornographic magazines.

 This and the following three photographs show the bodies of two men executed in a vineyard in the village of Xrce. The naked man carefully folded his clothes and tucked his socks into his shoes before he was killed. It appears that the killers wanted to determine whether the man was circumcised before he was killed. 
       
     

This and the following three photographs show the bodies of two men executed in a vineyard in the village of Xrce. The naked man carefully folded his clothes and tucked his socks into his shoes before he was killed. It appears that the killers wanted to determine whether the man was circumcised before he was killed. 

 The body of a man executed in a vineyard in the village of Xrce. The  man carefully folded his clothes and tucked his socks into his shoes before he was killed. It appears that the killers wanted to determine whether the man was circumcised before he was killed. 
       
     

The body of a man executed in a vineyard in the village of Xrce. The  man carefully folded his clothes and tucked his socks into his shoes before he was killed. It appears that the killers wanted to determine whether the man was circumcised before he was killed. 

 The body of a man executed in a vineyard in the village of Xrce. The  man carefully folded his clothes and tucked his socks into his shoes before he was killed. It appears that the killers wanted to determine whether the man was circumcised before he was killed. 
       
     

The body of a man executed in a vineyard in the village of Xrce. The  man carefully folded his clothes and tucked his socks into his shoes before he was killed. It appears that the killers wanted to determine whether the man was circumcised before he was killed. 

 The body of a man executed in a vineyard in the village of Xrce. The  man carefully folded his clothes and tucked his socks into his shoes before he was killed. It appears that the killers wanted to determine whether the man was circumcised before he was killed. 
       
     

The body of a man executed in a vineyard in the village of Xrce. The  man carefully folded his clothes and tucked his socks into his shoes before he was killed. It appears that the killers wanted to determine whether the man was circumcised before he was killed. 

 A family photo album found outside a home in thee village of Velika Krusha, Kosovo. Serb forces routinely destroyed family mementos and other indicators of identity and belonging. 
       
     

A family photo album found outside a home in thee village of Velika Krusha, Kosovo. Serb forces routinely destroyed family mementos and other indicators of identity and belonging. 

 Identity documents of people presumed murdered next to a mass grave near Meja, Kosovo. 
       
     

Identity documents of people presumed murdered next to a mass grave near Meja, Kosovo. 

 KLA soldiers bury their dead under reinforced concrete because Serb military had recently exhumed bodies of their colleagues.
       
     

KLA soldiers bury their dead under reinforced concrete because Serb military had recently exhumed bodies of their colleagues.

 A family mourn two brothers blown up by a landmine
       
     

A family mourn two brothers blown up by a landmine

 A family mourn two brothers blown up by a landmine
       
     

A family mourn two brothers blown up by a landmine

 When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 
       
     

When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 

 When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 
       
     

When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 

 When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 
       
     

When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 

 When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 
       
     

When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 

 When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 
       
     

When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 

 When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 
       
     

When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 

 When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 
       
     

When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 

 When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 
       
     

When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 

 When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 
       
     

When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 

 When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 
       
     

When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 

 When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 
       
     

When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 

 When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 
       
     

When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 

 When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 
       
     

When NATO's bombing campaign started and the Serb military intensified it's operations knowing that their reign was about to end many Kosovar families were separated in the chaos that ensued. Only when the conflict ended and families returned home from neighboring countries could they determine who had survived. The Kbasci family could not account for four of their number: Shaip (66), his wife Sanije (62), their son Ramadan (41) and grandson Floren (6 months). Shortly after making it home they heard from neighbours that their kin had been executed and buried in a field on their farm. These photographs show the men of the family exhuming the bodies and taking them to the women for reburial. 

 The outline of the body of Kola Dusmani, who according to criminal investigators, was killed by Russian para-militiaries in a small village outside the ancient market town of Gjakove. After he was murdered, the house where the crime was committed was burned. Soot and ashes covered the body. After the war was over and the family that owned he home returned, they removed Dusmani's remains from their living room. This outline could not be removed. Today it is concealed by a carpet.
       
     

The outline of the body of Kola Dusmani, who according to criminal investigators, was killed by Russian para-militiaries in a small village outside the ancient market town of Gjakove. After he was murdered, the house where the crime was committed was burned. Soot and ashes covered the body. After the war was over and the family that owned he home returned, they removed Dusmani's remains from their living room. This outline could not be removed. Today it is concealed by a carpet.