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 Berina (Bosnian) from Sarajevo is only 21 years old, but she is already very involved with the issues in and around her country. By participating in workshops on democracy and peacebuilding, she hopes to make a real contribution not only towards improving the current situation, but also towards gaining a better understanding of how the circumstances in which she finds herself could ever have happened.    
The lost generation-2.jpg
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  Whil  e   sitting at home she talked about her family and how they were affected by the war  . H  er grandfather was murdered in a small village   near   S  r  ebrenica. 
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The lost generation-8.jpg
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  Ever since she   was a   little   girl  ,   Maja (24)  ,   from Banja Luka  ,   has been active   in   different human rights organisations.   Having completed   her   political studies, s  he is currently looking for a job. Ideally she would like to enter the world of politics, but the corrupt system and the ethnic divisions in Bosnia make it very difficult for   her to   a  chieve   this   goal.   She is adamant that   she does     n  o  t want to be part of th  e existing   system     however,   t  o   ensure     that she   is still   able to work in politics –   which is   where her heart   lie  s – she has decided to organise   the   marketing strategies   of     the   different political parties. This way she doesn't have to choose sides.
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  The only thing Maja remembers about the war  ,     w  hen discussing   it   with her parents  ,   is that she and her mother had to flee the country. Her father is Muslim and was held captive in a camp. After the wa  r  , the family was reunited and they returned to Sanski Most. 
  By interning at a marketing agency, Maja hopes to gain the experience and knowledge   she needs   to realise her goals. Previously she had a short career in the media as a weather reporter, but after refusing to tell her boss which ethnic group she belonged to she was fired. Maja is half Croatian and half Bosnian, but grew up in the Serbian city  of Sanski Most. Ethnicity remains a sensitive subject in Bosnia Herzegovina, especially for individuals like Maja who has a Bosnian dad and Croation mother. 
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  Maja is   much   more   sceptical than   Berina (from Sarajevo). She   believes that another war will break out   and this   is why she wants to move to the US the second she gets the chance. 
  Vladimer (Croatian) is 28 years old.   T  o bring the different ethnic groups together  , he became the director of the only independent youth centre in Mostar, called Abrasevic  .   H  e   got involved   out of frustration with the government and their lack of interest in the upcoming generation. This youth centre is the only place where young people of different ethnic backgrounds can come together   and talk   without   things becoming heated. 
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The lost generation-16.jpg
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  Mostar is divided into Croatian and Bosnian   areas  . At the centre of this divided city stands a famous   bridge     which was completely   dest  r  oyed   during the war.
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  Vladimer doesn't   intend   leav  ing   Mostar  .   H  e feels   compelled   to improve the current situation in his country and will do everything in his power to   do   this.
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LostTekst.jpg
1.jpg
 Berina (Bosnian) from Sarajevo is only 21 years old, but she is already very involved with the issues in and around her country. By participating in workshops on democracy and peacebuilding, she hopes to make a real contribution not only towards improving the current situation, but also towards gaining a better understanding of how the circumstances in which she finds herself could ever have happened.    
Berina (Bosnian) from Sarajevo is only 21 years old, but she is already very involved with the issues in and around her country. By participating in workshops on democracy and peacebuilding, she hopes to make a real contribution not only towards improving the current situation, but also towards gaining a better understanding of how the circumstances in which she finds herself could ever have happened.  
The lost generation-2.jpg
2.1.jpg
B5.jpg
5.1.jpg
  Whil  e   sitting at home she talked about her family and how they were affected by the war  . H  er grandfather was murdered in a small village   near   S  r  ebrenica. 
While sitting at home she talked about her family and how they were affected by the war. Her grandfather was murdered in a small village near Srebrenica. 
11.jpg
The lost generation-6.jpg
12.jpg
The lost generation-8.jpg
7.jpg
TEKST3.jpg
  Ever since she   was a   little   girl  ,   Maja (24)  ,   from Banja Luka  ,   has been active   in   different human rights organisations.   Having completed   her   political studies, s  he is currently looking for a job. Ideally she would like to enter the world of politics, but the corrupt system and the ethnic divisions in Bosnia make it very difficult for   her to   a  chieve   this   goal.   She is adamant that   she does     n  o  t want to be part of th  e existing   system     however,   t  o   ensure     that she   is still   able to work in politics –   which is   where her heart   lie  s – she has decided to organise   the   marketing strategies   of     the   different political parties. This way she doesn't have to choose sides.
Ever since she was a little girl, Maja (24), from Banja Luka, has been active in different human rights organisations. Having completed her political studies, she is currently looking for a job. Ideally she would like to enter the world of politics, but the corrupt system and the ethnic divisions in Bosnia make it very difficult for her to achieve this goal. She is adamant that she does not want to be part of the existing system however, to ensure that she is still able to work in politics – which is where her heart lies – she has decided to organise the marketing strategies of the different political parties. This way she doesn't have to choose sides.
8.jpg
18.jpg
  The only thing Maja remembers about the war  ,     w  hen discussing   it   with her parents  ,   is that she and her mother had to flee the country. Her father is Muslim and was held captive in a camp. After the wa  r  , the family was reunited and they returned to Sanski Most. 
The only thing Maja remembers about the war, when discussing it with her parents, is that she and her mother had to flee the country. Her father is Muslim and was held captive in a camp. After the war, the family was reunited and they returned to Sanski Most. 
  By interning at a marketing agency, Maja hopes to gain the experience and knowledge   she needs   to realise her goals. Previously she had a short career in the media as a weather reporter, but after refusing to tell her boss which ethnic group she belonged to she was fired. Maja is half Croatian and half Bosnian, but grew up in the Serbian city  of Sanski Most. Ethnicity remains a sensitive subject in Bosnia Herzegovina, especially for individuals like Maja who has a Bosnian dad and Croation mother. 
By interning at a marketing agency, Maja hopes to gain the experience and knowledge she needs to realise her goals. Previously she had a short career in the media as a weather reporter, but after refusing to tell her boss which ethnic group she belonged to she was fired. Maja is half Croatian and half Bosnian, but grew up in the Serbian city of Sanski Most. Ethnicity remains a sensitive subject in Bosnia Herzegovina, especially for individuals like Maja who has a Bosnian dad and Croation mother. 
The lost generation-13.jpg
14.jpg
TEKST4.jpg
  Maja is   much   more   sceptical than   Berina (from Sarajevo). She   believes that another war will break out   and this   is why she wants to move to the US the second she gets the chance. 
Maja is much more sceptical than Berina (from Sarajevo). She believes that another war will break out and this is why she wants to move to the US the second she gets the chance. 
  Vladimer (Croatian) is 28 years old.   T  o bring the different ethnic groups together  , he became the director of the only independent youth centre in Mostar, called Abrasevic  .   H  e   got involved   out of frustration with the government and their lack of interest in the upcoming generation. This youth centre is the only place where young people of different ethnic backgrounds can come together   and talk   without   things becoming heated. 
Vladimer (Croatian) is 28 years old. To bring the different ethnic groups together, he became the director of the only independent youth centre in Mostar, called Abrasevic. He got involved out of frustration with the government and their lack of interest in the upcoming generation. This youth centre is the only place where young people of different ethnic backgrounds can come together and talk without things becoming heated. 
15.jpg
The lost generation-16.jpg
17.jpg
  Mostar is divided into Croatian and Bosnian   areas  . At the centre of this divided city stands a famous   bridge     which was completely   dest  r  oyed   during the war.
Mostar is divided into Croatian and Bosnian areas. At the centre of this divided city stands a famous bridge which was completely destroyed during the war.
19.jpg
  Vladimer doesn't   intend   leav  ing   Mostar  .   H  e feels   compelled   to improve the current situation in his country and will do everything in his power to   do   this.
Vladimer doesn't intend leaving Mostar. He feels compelled to improve the current situation in his country and will do everything in his power to do this.
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