the CEU Weekly An independent newspaper by CEU students and alumni
June 4, 2012, Year 2, Issue 19
From the frontline of the battlefield , Jehad Arafat discusses the achievements of the peaceful resistance movement in the Gaza Strip and a ―Gandhian moment‖ in the wards of Mr. Richard Falk, the UN Special Rapporteur for Human Rights in the Occupied Territories, more than 1600 Palestinian went on hunger strike to regain their dignity as human beings.
Every Palestinian and every believer of the righteousness of the Palestinian cause gave a sigh of relief, knowing that hunger strikers lives were spared, after the Palestinian prisoners reached an agreement with the Israeli Prison Administration to end their open-ended hunger strike in exchange for meeting many of their just demands.
The story all started with Khader Adnan, who was brutally arrested on December 17, 2011 by a huge Israeli army force in front of his wife and daughters. Later on, he was violently interrogated, inhumanly treated, and sentenced to four months of administrative detention…
In what was described as ―extraordinary‖, a ―dramatic shift in Palestinian tactics of resistance‖,
Hungary and the World Things to See in Budapest before you leave!
CEU Community The Weekly Spam Review
Page 5 Duo Dinamico Alumni Perspective: Prioritizing Unemployment
Best singing ever at Page 8 the Alumni Gala Dinner Page 7
Postcards from the Mid- Tragedy of the comdle East mon lockers Page 6 Page 3
Our correspondent Elmina Kulasic reports on the journey for justice in Bosnia and Herzegovina ―Ima da ga bude – it will have to be!‖ A heartbreaking phrase uttered through a shaky voice and eyes full of tears by Satko Mujagic, an O marsk a con cent rat ion camp survivor. Satko’s agony and personal quest for justice began 20 years ago on May 24, 1992 in a small town Kozarac – my hometown as well. It was supposed to be a sunny day but instead the town was surrounded and besieged.
DRUNKEN BUTTLERFLY — Page 7
Student Tip # 64 64.Print your stuff… in style! Did you know that the terminals at the CEU printers can see your ID card even through your wallett or back pocket? Just think about the possibilities!
Hungarian Expression of the week Phrase: Egy sör — nem sör! Pronunciation: Edge sir— nam sir! Translation: One beer is not a beer!
the CEU Weekly June 4, 2012, Year 2, Issue 19
According to the Israeli administrative detention practice - which around 300 Palestinian prisoners are subjected to - Palestinian suspects may be imprisoned by a detention order without prosecution, without informing the suspects of the charges they are accused of, nor allowing them or their lawyer’s access to the evidence incriminating them up to six months, and can be renewed for an indefinite time. Mr. Adnan responded immediately by refusing to eat or talk until he was released, as he decided that his dignity was much more valuable than his own life, and he promised he is going to defend his dignity whatever was the coast. He remained his promise for 66 days, until finally – with the fear that his tactic of resisting the persecuting authority will spark an inspiration for others- the Israeli Authorities agreed that Mr. Khader will spend the rest of his administrative detention time in the hospital, be released on the 17th of April, and guaranteeing his sentence will not be renewed. The spark of dignity was dissipating the gloom of prison cells and the unjust practice of administrative detention yet again, as Ms. Hana Shalabi, had been arrested on February 16. 2012, humiliated, and sentenced to 6 months of administrative detention. She started her hunger strike at the same day of her arrest and lasted for 44 days for the same motives Adnan had, protecting her dignity. Later on, Hana was released on April, 1st, 2012 but deported in a violation of international law away from her home and family to the Gaza strip for a period of 3 years. The spark of dignity has soon become a liberty torch that was carried by hunger strikers, handed from one detainee to another. Bilal Thiab, Thaer Halahleh with more than 77 days of hunger strike, and more than 1600 others joined in an open-ended hunger strike demanding to end the administrative detention and solitary confinement practices, allow visitation rights for Gaza prisoners, right of education
among other demands recognizing them as human beings. A feeling of national pride, hope, and appreciation regarding peaceful resistance tactics had permeated the Palestinian territories. Many family members, supporters, and sympathizers with the prisoners crying for dignity also joined the prisoners in their hunger strike. Regional and international media started to address the Palestinian prisoners’ conditions after it was ignored for so long. International human rights organization stressed their concerns, as did the UN Secretary General Ban Kimoon, but with no results on the ground. The feeling of hope started to fade away and was soon replaced by fear, as the news came from Israeli prisons declaring that some prisoners’ health were deteriorated, and the Israeli authorities were doing nothing to prevent it. As with every family that had to deal with losing a family member, death became more than a possibility, it was a reality. And to the collective Palestinian family, we were all waiting to face the bad news. Despair was spreading in the air.
before I felt optimistic again, I understood that the agreement is suspended on the condition that all and every prisoner will end their hunger strike, meaning that the administrative detention prisoners will have to end their hunger strike -and after all they went throughare still going to serve their time in prison without charge. I started imagining what would my reaction be if I were one of the 5 hunger strikers who spent more than 50 days struggling to gain my freedom, my dignity, my human statues, would I accept? Can anybody blame me or accuse me of being selfish if I refuse to?
Me, and I imagine many others were worried about the possibility that they will refuse, and for many hours I was waiting to know their response through their representatives wishing that they On May, 14, I was hiding back home agree if only for their own sake to and started hearing the prisoners sup- spare their lives, and then came the porters gathered in ―Al- Jondi Square‖ news late at night, they all agreed. at Gaza city shouting, I thought that for sure one of the prisoners just passed I can breathe more freely now. away. I ran back home to confirm my doubts started checking the news, and For years to come I believe the story of to my surprise the news were speaking the Palestinian prisoners and how fruitabout an agreement reached between ful their hunger strike was, will be subthe prisoners and the Israeli Prison Ad- ject of constant debate. What is more ministration to end the open-ended hun- important is the fact when under opger strike in exchange of some of their pression with no institute to protect, they demands, including improving detention took the initiative themselves to regain conditions in Israeli jails, allowing family their dignity in a tactic of peaceful revisitations for prisoners from the Gaza sistance. Strip, putting an end to solitary confinement, reconsidering administrative de- Jehad Arafat tention practice, allowing prisoners to pursue their education, and putting an end to night searching campaigns. But,
the CEU Weekly June 4, 2012, Year 2, Issue 19
The Weekly Spam Review
Tragedy of the common lockers
―What is the significance of your thesis and the contribution to the field?‖ The question most of us will probably hear in our defence stage, or we have already heard it couple of times. In general an answer to this question might be ―ending the poverty and injustice in the world.‖ After all, this very cause is raison d’être for many of them. Actually that is exactly what my thesis is all about, and it's full of sentences like "this requires dexterity" or "this is another obstacle" or "it is a hard task". In the end it turned out to be another study blabbering about why it is hard to end poverty and injustice, or maybe even how not to put an end to them; let alone the fact that I can't even write about that! Then I've seen that my thesis has developed a personality. She, herself, impedes me from doing it. She looked into my eyes and ridiculed me: "Really, you are gonna end poverty and injustice by sitting on your ass, and bullshitting about abstract 'principles' and writing words on me in between getting wasted?‖ Dear Justine, I said (and yes this is a reference to Melancholia), "shut the f.ck up, and stop depressing people."
The sight of the sorrowful open lockers, deprived from their keys, fill my heart with sadness every time I walk in or out of the library. They only have one goal in this life: to serve the needs of visitors to put their things in a safe, convenient place while they do their business in the Place Where No Bags Are Allowed. The ones who decide to keep the keys for themselves deprive the lockers from doing the only thing that they are good at. One might ask: what is a locker without a lock? Exactly. It is a wrong thing to do, however rational it is on the individual level. Also, it is anti-social behavior, resembling the lack of consideration for others. It is proof. Proof for the existence of people in the university who lack basic moral values. Proof of the fact that there is room for improvement. I turn to you now, bearer of the Key that is Not Yours! Stop for a second, and think about the feelings of the locker that you prevent from doing the job it was created to do! PUT THE DAMN KEYS BACK TO WHERE THEY BELONG!
Reflections on the Spring Ball, by the Duo Dinamico Even though you did not use our previas well. The gentlemen were wearing suits ous advices related to enrichment of and ties that ended up on girls’ necks by social and love life, there was a perfect the end of the night. International atmoschance for that on last Saturday night – phere was present as always, some CEU Spring Ball. The ones who were not friendships became even closer (you know present because of thesis-related issues what we mean). missed one of the rare amusing events. Finally, one of the most interesting reaIf you have a second chance to attend next year Spring Ball, be sure not to miss it – now we will explain sons why one should have attended this event is not to miss the beautiful cruise and the swing of the boat in the rhythm of the you why. night. From time to time people were not sure whether the boat is First of all, you missed a big social networking event and a chance actually moving or is the floor-shaking the consequence of someto meet former CEU students. In that company you would feel thing else (again, you know what we mean). Last but not least, comfortable complaining about your thesis deadline and your your Facebook profile would be enriched with new album named demanding supervisor. Those people are perfect shoulder to cry ―Spring Ball 2012.‖ so your friends and family would enjoy picsince they have already been in the same situation. Most proba- tures of your happy face in front of the Parliament. bly they would be able to comfort you while drinking double scotch with ice and tears. You missed a unique chance to shout ―I In case you missed this crazy event, at least show up at the hate student life‖ from the top of the boat during the cruise while Graduation Party since it is the last chance for this year’s student observing the beauty of Budapest and its amazing bridges. The gathering. You maybe missed the chance to complain about your best thing of all is that no one would think you are crazy – in fact, deadlines, but do not miss the opportunity to celebrate that they are finally over! Even though you do not believe, once you gradusome people would probably join you. ate and leave the city, you will miss those happenings. Furthermore, you missed a chance to see dressed up CEU community. Some of the girls decided to comply with this year’s ball Duo Dinamico dress code and to put on flower-patterned dresses and accessories. The others decided to accept the challenge of short dresses Follow us on Facebook and Twitter and high heels, more or less successful. There were even sugges@TheCEUweekly tions that a similar dress code should be adopted at the University Page 3
the the CEU Weekly June 4, 2012, Year 2, Issue 19
The Blood Mine: The Dark Side of Arcelor Mittal and Survivor Quest for Justice in Bosnia and Herzegovina, by Elmina Kulasic Satko as a civilian, together with the majority of inhabitants from Kozarac including my family, was detained for 200 days in surrounding concentration camps of which approximately three months have been in Omarska.
Omarska Memorial Center has been completely abandoned. Furthermore, the notorious chair on which the detainees were tortured went missing. The agreement regarding access to the concentration camp was respected until this year’s change of Arcelor Mittal policy; denial of access to the forOmarska, a notorious death camp for non-Serbs in the Prije- mer concentration camp. dor municipality, was discovered in August 1992 by British journalists Ed Vulliamy and Penny Marshal which caused The access to the former concentration camp was not only widespread outrage throughout the international community. denied to the victim’s families, it was denied to a group of The skeleton-like images reminded the world of the Second students from Munich, researchers from Goldsmiths University World War and the Holocaust. The images and the truths of London and to the Four Faces of Omarska, a peace activabout the concentration camps were one of the key triggers ist’s organization from Serbia. which culminated in the establishment of the International Criminal Tribunal for former Yugoslavia (ICTY). The crimes It is disturbing that a well established and world know coragainst humanity committed in Omarska and other surround- poration such as Arcelor Mittal is in the forefront when it ing death camps have not gone unpunished by the ICTY and comes to the denial of the Omarska concentration camp. On local Bosnia and Herzegovina (BiH) courts. the one hand it is praising itself for its social and corporate responsibility to the local community; while on the other it is The commitment to the return of refugees guaranteed by breaching its 2005 agreement with the concentration camp Annex 7 of the Dayton Peace Accords, which ended the war survivors. At the same time, while it ―donated‖ thousands of in BiH, has constructed a somewhat positive image around pounds to the construction of the ArcelorMittal Orbit in LonKozarac and Prijedor. A number of refugees have returned, don, it has yet to donate a cent to the construction of the the steady economic progress together with foreign remi- Omarske Memorial Center. nances has enabled them to rebuild their homes – to an extent, and the local authorities in Prijedor have given permis- The struggle of the Omarska concentration camp survivors to sion for the Kozarac Memorial to be built. However, these commemorate and remember their loved ones as well as to are only some of the few examples of post-conflict recon- have access to the sites were the crimes have been commitstruction and reconciliation. Unfortunately, the genocidal ted is overwhelming in every single sense. Not only do they campaign carried out in Kozarac and Prijedor in 1992 is still have to deal with the loss of their loved ones; they also have very much present today in 2012. The local authorities have to deal with corporate denial of the crimes. Nevertheless, constructed a policy of denial and have refused to acknowl- with the involvement of the survivors, local and international edge the crimes committed. Nevertheless, the darker side of non-governmental organizations as well as a number of pothis issue and compliance with the policy of appeasement litical actors the truths will prevail. Thus, if anything is certain and denial is the world largest steel conglomerate which now at this point it is that the painful echoes of the notorious conowns 51% of the industrial mine complex where the Omar- centration camp Omarska will be heard, remembered and ska concentration camp was situated – Arcelor Mittal. commemorate in Prijedor – with or without Arcelor Mittal’s permission. On the January 14, 2005 during a meeting with Omarska concentration camp survivors in Rotterdam, the former CEO Elmina Kulasic for Europe of Mittal Steel agreed that access to the former MPP 2011 concentration camp will be granted under the condition that a request for entry is sent prior to the visit. The agreement also included the preservation of the ―White House,‖ where the detainees were tortured and killed and the construction of the Omarska Memorial Center. In the last couple of years the agreement about the preservation of the ―White House‖ was breached. The house was painted covering all traces of blood and evidence of torture while the construction of the Page 4
the the CEU Weekly
June 4, 2012, Year 2, Issue 19
Things to See in Budapest before you leave! The academic year is almost over, and many of you are already planning to leave Budapest soon. There is nothing wrong with that: however amazing Budapest is, no one can expect every CEU student to stay forever, just because Budapest is as charming/beautiful/perfect as a city can get. Still, here at the CEU Weekly, we want to make sure that all of you will bring home the urge to return to Budapest, the sooner the better. To assure this, we made some arrangements: no one can receive a diploma from CEU without presenting some kind of evidence for visiting at least 51% of the sights listed below, enjoying each of the visited sites substantially (at least 7 on a 10-point scale). Sorry, and you are welcome. The Castle
The Zoo and the City Park
You say you have already been there? Still, you should give it one more try. The atmosphere of the castle district changes with the seasons, and the early summer version is one of the best. You have been during the day? Try it at night, for a change. Seen the Fisherman’s bastion already? Are you sure you didn’t miss the statue of Pallas Athene that the students often visit before their final exams? Did you sit on top of the tunnel, gazing at the Chain Bridge, trying to figure out if the roof of CEU is from there or not? Did you try to find the exhaust pipe of the nuclear bunker in the middle of the castle, that is disguised as a gutter pipe? Did you try to ride the Castle Hill Funicular? Did you say ―Hi‖ to the mythological Turul bird? Exactly.
Extensive academic workload might reduce your ―awww‖ moments to occasional glimpses at very small kittens on the screen of your laptop. This is wrong. Spring is here, and the inhabitants of the Budapest Zoo are giving birth to cute animals like macaques, suricates, flamingos, and more disturbing ones such as capybaras. They are all there for you to visit for 1 500 Forints, a sum that is hardly comparable to an average student’s weekly coffee-fee. The Zoo is located in the City Park, a great place by itself, which is also home to Heroes’ Square, the Vajdahunyad Castle, and the Széchenyi Medicinal Baths and Swimming Pool and the Museum of Fine Arts. In the latter, you can see the Birth of Art Photography temporary exhibition until 1 July, which is highly recommended, if your preferred leisure activity is not examining the baby-version of the largest rodent on earth, but you still want to see something beautiful. Szentendre
Margaret Island This is the best season for visiting the Margaret Island. You don’t have to worry about the crowd, the 2.5 km long island provides with a comfortable place for picnic to everyone. If you are not too lazy, you can go ahead and try to find the second most famous Japanese Garden in Budapest, the Music Well, the Music Fountain, or the Music Lavoratory. There is even a little zoo hidden on the island somewhere! If you spend enough time laying in the grass, you might even find out why it is called the Island of Rabbits...
Okay, it is not Budapest in the strict sense, but it can be reached via the commuter rail HÉV from downtown in a good half our, and it is worth every minute of the way (Szentendre is a town on the riverside north of Budapest). If you are interested, you should visit the Open-Air Etnographic Museum, which is the biggest open-air museum in Hungary, presenting folk architecture, the relics and the old settlement forms - it will provide you with more than enough occasions to take pictures that will prove to your loved ones at home that you took your time and explored the cultural history of Hungary in-depth. If it suits your taste better, just take a walk on the Danube bank: absorb the atmosphere, smile, let Szentendre charm you. Get lost in the maze of cobblestoned streets, explore! The stories to remember will find you. Oh, and there is also a rather disturbing Christmas Museum on the main street for some reason:)
he Weethe CEU Weekly June 4, 2012, Year
Postcards from the Middle East The people on Tahrir. Why do they still die? Because it does not matter if you do, as soon as you lost hope. – so they would all be suicides without the change? – mmh. You can’t certify that. Not at all. But yes. But not at all you can say that. - - I am happy they are there. They should be there. Whilst they fight there, I will go with my own tools for change, like anyone, but I need to see them there. They are not yet able to step over authority. No plan. No method. But they cure themselves in being there. They oppose. – and of course you can get a weapons anywhere, like in Lybia. The
US has no problems selling weapons to the one who fights the regime or system they support – but it has not happened here. Yes. People can break if they feel like they fail. They can lose the goal of freedom and equality and fight. But then it would have happened earlier. It has not. The elasticity here is big. They can yield. They will not break. We work for it. Peace is a goal - and freedom and justice and equality. The ones who stand here and oppose will get those who rule and they are willing and able to clean up. (December 2011— ?) Moritz Poesch
Eksiyirmidort (- 24)’s Struggle for Existence On January, 2011, Turkish ruling party brought in new regulations that tightened up licence requirements and imposed 24 years age sublimit to alcohol sales at events and activities appealing to young people ―for the sake of protecting the youth‖. Interestingly enough, the minimum age for getting a firearm licence is 21 in Turkey. Last year around this time, the state council reversed the judgment; yet the intentions of the conservative ruling party had severely questioned.
time Eksiyirmidort became successful and acquired critical and objective attitude to the mainstream media, politics and public discourse in Turkey. Now, Istanbul Bilgi University, which is a private university demanding thousands of Euros from its students, is considering halting the financial support it has allocated for Eksiyirmidort. Considering that the country’s mainstream media channels are under a huge political pressure, I can’t help but suspecting the role of magazine’s opposition and criticisms toward the ruling party and its discourse in this decision. Setting this aside, as The CEU Weekly we support and stand by Eksiyirmidort and condemn Istanbul Bilgi University’s policy choices in this regard.
The name of a bi-monthly magazine, initiated by couple of communication and media students with the help of faculty staff and the support of the university (Istanbul Bilgi Uni.) had been chosen as a reaction to this incident. The students taking part in this magazine, Eksiyirmidort (means ―under 24‖), presented themselves as young people who are enti- Yusuf Yüksekdağ tled to carry firearms, being conscripted but also who does not know how to drink in the eyes of the state. In a short
Your “corner” Have any comments, ideas, corrections? Would you like to advertise a project? Write us at firstname.lastname@example.org and get yourself published! Page 6
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CEU COMMUNITY/ CARTOON
June 4, 2012, Year 2, Issue
Best singing ever at the Alumni Gala Dinner On May 12, the most recent Alumni Gala Dinner took place. As usual, it was a nicely done event, this time carried out in the very charming Hilton Hotel next to the Buda Castle and the Fishermen’s’ Bastion. Around 200 people, including alumni, current students, faculty and staff gathered for a lovely evening of chatting eating drinking and singing. And regarding the latest, recurrent gala dinner attendees –including the Rector- seemed to agree that this was the best singing ever. Yes, the accompanying music of the live band, the cheering up of the Alumni director and the enthusiasm of all the people around made for a great and very vivid live singing of Hit the Road Jack, the Son of a Preacher Man and, of course, We are the Champions. Luckily, not all of us had a microphone close by, which allowed us to sing with a non disturbing enthusiasm :) Congrats are in order to all the staff and volunteers in the Alumni Relations office for their great effort and success in organizing this important annual tradition. Page 7
he Weethe CEU Weekly
May 16, 2012, Year 2, Issue 19
Prioritizing Unemployment This week CEU Business School Alumnus Rustam Jamilov from Azerbaijan discusses the question of unemployment during the greatest economic downturn since the 1930s. Rustam argues that prioritizing unemployment, particularly its long -term and youth components, is a task that we cannot afford to ignore... Change has come to France! Hollande takes over after Sarkozy is defeated in the first French presidential election since the global financial crisis. Meanwhile, on the economic fronts we are facing much the same problems. Contrary to popular belief, Spring of 2012 has not brought much improvement to what now officially is a global depression. A prolonged, deep, and systematic failure in economic activities across the globe; yes, we are in a depression. Much has been said about the causes which catalyzed this slowdown. Few actuarial proposals have actually been made. But one thing, at least to some of us, remains perfectly clear: our economic problem is turning into a sociodemographic disaster. I am, of course talking about, long-term and youth unemployment.
long causes degradation, from the point of view of usefulness for the job market. The more one remains unemployed, the easier it becomes to simply forget certain expertise, and the harder it gets to re-adjust to the fast-changing, technology-intensive environment.
The story gets even more complicated when we consider youth unemployment. Excessively high unemployment for the youth, such as fresh graduates of secondary educational institutions, is perhaps the most important indicator of deep, structural problems with the economy. First, there might not be adequate demand for the knowledge that recent graduates leave their classrooms. Second, the youth may be itself improperly prepared for entrance into the job market. Finally, the reason may lie in the poor design of labor Unemployment is wrong in its own rights. market institutions, which fail at connecting Losing a job forces one to struggle with young talent with potential employers. any outstanding debts, puts an instant constraint on consumption, and detaches the Long-term unemployment is, unfortunately, national economy from its productive equi- already casting its dark spells at the best librium. All of these factors contribute ex- of this world’s economies. In United States, actly to the depression that we are facing. the proportion of long-term unemployment Leaving labor resources away from opti- to total unemployment is now at the stagmal usage is a straightforward economic gering 41%. According to the Organizawaste, and avoiding this under-usage of tion for Economic Cooperation and Develcapital is always a natural priority for any opment, the same figure for the OECD concerned government. members is at 50%. While we have been waiting to see if some of our proposed Now, apart from all the bottom-line eco- policy measures would or would not work, nomic factors, unemployment gets trans- our primary factor of long-run growth is formed into a structural issue of long-run slipping through our hands. growth if it becomes prolonged. Long-term unemployment, in addition to all the basic Even less fortunate, furthermore, is the fact pains typically associated with losing a that we won’t see the real consequences of job, has a sharp detrimental effect on this social catastrophe even years after skills. Being unemployed for more than 6 this recession is over; the deterioration of months leaves a person disposed to the skills that is now taking place will never deterioration of his comparative advan- quite reach the surface of public attention. tage. Staying home without activity for too It’s extremely difficult to measure its exact
impact, but it will certainly take decades for us to regain the lost momentum. With regards to the unemployed youth, part of the story is lack of institutional effort to create a frictionless labor market for those in the 18-28 age bracket. And part of it is simply bad luck. Recessions, and indeed depressions, do happen once in a while. And there is not much we can do to prevent the most fundamental law that connects our economic reality – cyclicality. We can smoothen the cycles, however, and there is no excuse for our policy -makers to create an accommodating environment to achieve that end. In the meantime, those who are just about to enter the labor market this year could extend their education by taking a one or two-year graduate course or go for a PhD. This will not only postpone the painful job search process, but also add to the comparative advantage build-up. In addition, it also helps to search what skills the employers actually demand from their recruits, as opposed to what you can offer from your classroom. Too often young people entering the labor force find themselves un-acquainted even with the basic requirements of their sphere. This is, after all, the greatest economic downturn since the 1930s. We should remember that we are all in the same boat here. Surviving through recessions is tough. But prioritizing unemployment, particularly its long-term and youth components, is a task that we cannot afford to ignore. Rustam Jamilov From Baku, Azerbaijan Alumnus of CEU Business School
About the CEU Weekly This is a student-alumni initiative that seeks to provide CEU with a regularly issued newspaper. The CEU Weekly is a vehicle of expression for the diversity of perspectives and viewpoints that integrate CEU’s open society: free and respectful public debate is our aim. We offer a place in which current events and student reflections can be voiced. Plurality, respect and freedom of speech are our guiding principl es. This is a paper for the CEU community, submissions for publication are not only welcomed, but encouraged. If you have something you would like published in the CEU Weekly, please: Write us at email@example.com Editors: Rodrigo Avila B. (Editor in Chief), Tamás György (Managing Editor) Editorial Council: Jonathan Day, Natalia Peral, Yusuf Yüksekdağ, Lucas Gilardone, Donald Mogeni, Moritz Poesch, Erik Kotlarik and Catalin Stanescu
From the frontline of the battlefield - The journey for justice in Bosnia and Herzegovina - Eksiyirmidort (- 24)’s Struggle for Existence