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Wednesday, 17 April, 2002, 21:22 GMT 22:22 UK
The Hague's wanted men
Serbian President Milan Milutinovic and poster of Slobodan Milosevic
Milutinovic: Alleged links to Kosovo terror campaign
BBC News Online details the 23 war crimes suspects, other than Slobodan Milosevic, wanted by or in the custody of the tribunal in the Hague.

Top of the list: Karadzic and Mladic
Kosovo suspects
'Dubrovnik Four' suspects
'Vukovar Three' suspects
Other Yugoslav suspects
Other non-Yugoslav suspects

  • Top of the list: Karadzic and Mladic

    Radovan Karadzic
    The top war crimes suspect at large, Mr Karadzic led the Bosnian Serb 1992-1995 uprising against Bosnian Muslims and Croats.

    Former Bosnian Serb leader Radovan Karadzic in 1995
    Radovan Karadzic was Bosnian Serb leader during the war
    He is indicted on genocide charges for the killing of up to 6,000 Muslims by death squads at Srebrenica in July 1995 and the three-year siege of Sarajevo, during which about 12,000 people died. He is also charged with using 284 UN peacekeepers as human shields in May and June 1995.
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    Ratko Mladic
    Mr Karadzic's army chief throughout the Bosnian war, Mr Mladic is also indicted on genocide charges for Srebrenica and Sarajevo.
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  • Kosovo suspects

    Three men are charged with war crimes committed during the 1998-1999 Kosovo war under former Yugoslav President Slobodan Milosevic. A fourth suspect, former Serbian Interior Minister Vlajko Stojiljkovic, committed suicide on 11 April.

    The three are held responsible for a widespread and systematic campaign of terror and violence directed at Kosovo Albanians.

    Milan Milutinovic
    Serbia's president and a close ally of Mr Milosevic during the Kosovo war.
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    Dragoljub Ojdanic
    The former chief of staff of the Yugoslav army has publicly denied allegations that troops committed atrocities under his command.
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    Former Yugoslav deputy Prime Minister Nikola Sainovic
    Sainovic: Milosevic's security adviser
    Nikola Sainovic
    As Mr Milosevic's security adviser during the Kosovo campaign, Mr Sainovic exercised control over numerous individuals and institutions which were involved or responsible for offences against Kosovo Albanians.

    In May 2002, Mr Sainovic gave himself up to the war crimes tribunal in The Hague.
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  • 'Dubrovnik Four'

    Milan Zec and Vladimir Kovacevic
    Together with Pavle Strugar and Miodrag Jokic, who have already surrendered, these two Yugoslav army officers are believed to be responsible for shelling the Croatian city of Dubrovnik in 1991.
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  • 'Vukovar Three' suspects

    Veselin Sljivancanin, Mile Mrksic and Miroslav Radic
    These three Yugoslav Army officers are indicted in connection with the 1991 massacre of more than 200 non-Serbs who were removed from a hospital in the eastern Croatian city of Vukovar during the Croatian war.

    In May 2002, Mile Mrskic flew to the Netherlands to surrender to the UN war crimes tribunal.
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  • Other Yugoslav suspects

    Sredoje Lukic and Milan Lukic
    These two cousins were indicted in 1998 for the killings of 135 Muslim men, women and children in the eastern Bosnian town of Visegrad.

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  • Non-Yugoslav suspects

    Vinko Pandurevic
    Also indicted for genocide over the Srebrenica massacre.

    Stojan Zupljanin
    Indicted for genocide in a western area of Bosnia known as Bosanska Krajina.

    General Dragoljub Ojdanic
    General Ojdanic was in charge of the military during the Kosovo crisis
    Ranko Cesic
    Indicted for systematic killings in the Luka camp near the eastern Bosnian town of Brcko in 1992.

    Gojko Jankovic, Radovan Stankovic, Dragan Zelenovic
    Indicted for torture and rape in the Bosnian town of Foca.

    Mitar Rasevic and Savo Todovic
    Indicted for killings and beatings in the Foca prison between 1992 and 1994.

    Momcilo Gruban and Zeljko Mejakic
    Indicted for killing, raping, sexually assaulting and beating non-Serbs at Omarska camp in Bosnia in 1992.

    Milan Martic
    The former leader of Serb rebels in Croatia who established the breakaway mini-state of Krajina, Mr Martic is accused of ordering retaliatory missile fire which killed several civilians as Croatian forces recaptured the territory in 1995.

    In May 2002, Milan Martic flew to the Netherlands to surrender to the UN war crimes tribunal.
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