Twenty years on from the signing of the Dayton Peace Agreement in November 1995, the consequences of conflict – including the long-term effects of displacement – are still being felt in the Western Balkans. FMR 50 examines the case of people who were displaced from and within Bosnia and Herzegovina as a result of the 1992-95 war, and reflects on the lessons that may be drawn from the successes and failures of the Agreement. FMR 50 includes 20 articles on ‘Dayton +20’, plus five ‘general’ articles.
This issue of FMR will be available online in English in html, pdf and audio formats; in Arabic in html and pdf; in Bosnian and Serbian in pdf; and in French and Spanish in html. It will be available in print in English, Bosnian, Serbian and Arabic.
(We apologise that shortage of funds for this issue means that we are unable to print the issue in Spanish and French.)
A four-sided expanded contents Listing of all articles in this issue of FMR is also available (pictured right, under the full issue image). This provides for each article: the title, the author(s) and their affiliation, the introductory sentences and a link to the full article online. It will be available online and in print in English, Arabic and Spanish, and online in French.
Please note that FMR is published in A5 format (half of A4). In order to print it out properly, please use your printer’s ‘Booklet’ setting. The Listing is A4 format.
If you do NOT usually receive a print copy (of FMR or FMR Listing) and would like to receive a copy for your organisation, or if you require multiple copies for distribution to partners and policy/decision makers or for use at conferences/workshops, please contact the Editors at email@example.com (Please note that we prefer to provide the Listing if large numbers are required for conferences and training.)
Please help disseminate this issue as widely as possible by circulating to networks, posting links, mentioning it on Twitter and Facebook and adding it to resources lists. We encourage you to circulate or reproduce any articles in their entirety but please cite: Forced Migration Review issue 50 www.fmreview.org/dayton+20.
We would like to thank Selma Porobic (Centre for Refugee and IDP Studies, University of Sarajevo) and Erin Mooney (United Nations Protection Capacity/ProCap) for their assistance as advisors on the feature theme of this issue. We are also grateful to Catholic Relief Services-USCCB, the Swiss Federal Department of Foreign Affairs and UNHCR’s Regional Bureau for Europe for their financial support.