massacre

Mejra Dzogaz cries near the graves of her family members at the Memorial Center in Potocari April 7, 2014. Dzogaz lost her three sons, husband and father in the Srebrenica massacre. Survivors of the Srebrenica massacre are suing the Netherlands' government for failing to protect them from the rebel Serbs who killed some 8,000 men and boys in 1995. The case starting on Monday will determine the responsibility of the Dutch troops, under United Nations command, stationed in the eastern Bosnian town at the time of the killing.

Dado Ruvic/Reuters

Mejra Dzogaz cries near the graves of her family members at a memorial centre for victims of the Srebrenica massacre in Potocari, Bosnia. Ms Dzogaz lost her three sons, husband and father in the massacre.

Relatives carry coffins containing the remains of 46 Kosovo Albanians killed by Serb Security forces during the 1998-99 war, in Pristina, Kosovo. The remains were recovered from a mass grave and have now been identified and will be reburied on 26 March in southern Kosovo 15 years after they were killed

Valdrin Xhemaj/EPA

Relatives carry coffins containing the remains of 46 Kosovo Albanians killed by Serb Security forces during the 1998-99 war, in Pristina, Kosovo. The remains were recovered from a mass grave and have now been identified and will be reburied on 26 March in southern Kosovo 15 years after they were killed.

Doves fly above Chinese paramilitary policemen as they gather to mourn for the victims of 1937 Nanjing Massacre at the Nanjing Massacre Memorial Hall in Nanjing in east China's Jiangsu province Friday, Dec. 13, 2013. Nanjing on Friday marked 76 years after a bloody invasion by the Japanese imperial army that remains as one of the most sensitive friction points in the shared history of two Asian powers.

AP

Doves fly above Chinese paramilitary policemen as they gather at the Nanjing Massacre Memorial Hall, in Nanjing, China, to mourn the victims of the 1937 Nanjing massacre. The bloody invasion by the Japanese imperial army remains one of the most sensitive friction points between the two Asian powers.

A Bosnian cries near the coffin of her relative, one of 409 coffins of newly identified victims of the 1995 Srebrenica massacre, in Memorial Center Potocari near Srebrenica July 10, 2013. The bodies of the recently identified victims will be transported to the memorial centre in Potocari where they will be buried on July 11, marking the 18th anniversary of the massacre in which Bosnian Serb forces commanded by Ratko Mladic killed up to 8,000 Muslim men and boys and buried them in mass graves.

Dado Ruvic/Reuters

A Bosnian on Wednesday cries near the coffin of her relative, one of 409 newly identified victims of the 1995 Srebrenica massacre, in Memorial Centre Potocari near Srebrenica. The bodies will be buried on July 11, marking the 18th anniversary of the massacre in which Bosnian Serb forces commanded by Ratko Mladic killed up to 8,000 Muslim men and boys and buried them in mass graves.