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Pictures | Tue Oct 27, 2009 | 5:30pm EDT

Karadzic's Bosnian war legacy

<p>Then Bosnian Serb president Radovan Karadzic is seen escorted by his body guards in Pale, Bosnia in July of 1994.  REUTERS/Petar Kujundzic</p>

Then Bosnian Serb president Radovan Karadzic is seen escorted by his body guards in Pale, Bosnia in July of 1994. REUTERS/Petar Kujundzic

Then Bosnian Serb president Radovan Karadzic is seen escorted by his body guards in Pale, Bosnia in July of 1994. REUTERS/Petar Kujundzic

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<p>Bosnian Serb soldiers fire a heavy 155mm cannon during fighting with Muslim-Croat forces near the central Bosnian town of Travnik Nov 23, 1992.  REUTERS/Ranko Cukovic</p>

Bosnian Serb soldiers fire a heavy 155mm cannon during fighting with Muslim-Croat forces near the central Bosnian town of Travnik Nov 23, 1992. REUTERS/Ranko Cukovic

Bosnian Serb soldiers fire a heavy 155mm cannon during fighting with Muslim-Croat forces near the central Bosnian town of Travnik Nov 23, 1992. REUTERS/Ranko Cukovic

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<p>The parliament building, seen from the destroyed interior of a downtown hotel, burns after being hit with an artillery shell fired from Serb positions on the hills surrounding Sarajevo on August 20, 1992.   REUTERS/Corinne Dufka</p>

The parliament building, seen from the destroyed interior of a downtown hotel, burns after being hit with an artillery shell fired from Serb positions on the hills surrounding Sarajevo on August 20, 1992. REUTERS/Corinne Dufka

The parliament building, seen from the destroyed interior of a downtown hotel, burns after being hit with an artillery shell fired from Serb positions on the hills surrounding Sarajevo on August 20, 1992. REUTERS/Corinne Dufka

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<p>Two Bosnian Muslim soldiers take up positions in a destroyed building at the front line in the beseiged Bosnian capital Aug 16, 1993 during a lull in fighting.  REUTERS/Danilo Krstanovic</p>

Two Bosnian Muslim soldiers take up positions in a destroyed building at the front line in the beseiged Bosnian capital Aug 16, 1993 during a lull in fighting. REUTERS/Danilo Krstanovic

Two Bosnian Muslim soldiers take up positions in a destroyed building at the front line in the beseiged Bosnian capital Aug 16, 1993 during a lull in fighting. REUTERS/Danilo Krstanovic

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<p>The residents of Sarajevo take cover from sniper fire behind a United Nations Protection Force armored vehicle in this 1993 file photo.   REUTERS/Danilo Krstanovic</p>

The residents of Sarajevo take cover from sniper fire behind a United Nations Protection Force armored vehicle in this 1993 file photo. REUTERS/Danilo Krstanovic

The residents of Sarajevo take cover from sniper fire behind a United Nations Protection Force armored vehicle in this 1993 file photo. REUTERS/Danilo Krstanovic

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<p>A 7-year-old girl who was wounded minutes before by mortar shrapnel cries as she is helped into the emergency room of a Sarajevo hospital on August 3, 1992. REUTERS/Corinne Dufka</p>

A 7-year-old girl who was wounded minutes before by mortar shrapnel cries as she is helped into the emergency room of a Sarajevo hospital on August 3, 1992. REUTERS/Corinne Dufka

A 7-year-old girl who was wounded minutes before by mortar shrapnel cries as she is helped into the emergency room of a Sarajevo hospital on August 3, 1992. REUTERS/Corinne Dufka

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<p>Then Bosnian Serb leader Radovan Karadzic (R) and his then war-time commander Ratko Mladic (L), talk to each other on the Vlasic mountain in this 1995 file photo. REUTERS/Ranko Cukovic</p>

Then Bosnian Serb leader Radovan Karadzic (R) and his then war-time commander Ratko Mladic (L), talk to each other on the Vlasic mountain in this 1995 file photo. REUTERS/Ranko Cukovic

Then Bosnian Serb leader Radovan Karadzic (R) and his then war-time commander Ratko Mladic (L), talk to each other on the Vlasic mountain in this 1995 file photo. REUTERS/Ranko Cukovic

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<p>Bosnian Serb soldiers take cover during sporadic fighting against Muslim forces near the northern Bosnian town of Brcko August 7, 1993.  REUTERS/Stringer</p>

Bosnian Serb soldiers take cover during sporadic fighting against Muslim forces near the northern Bosnian town of Brcko August 7, 1993. REUTERS/Stringer

Bosnian Serb soldiers take cover during sporadic fighting against Muslim forces near the northern Bosnian town of Brcko August 7, 1993. REUTERS/Stringer

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<p>Smoke and flames rise from houses set on fire by heavy fighting between Bosnian Serbs and Muslims in the village of Ljuta on Mount Igman some 40km southwest from the besieged Bosnian capital of Sarajevo July 22, 1993.  REUTERS/Stringer</p>

Smoke and flames rise from houses set on fire by heavy fighting between Bosnian Serbs and Muslims in the village of Ljuta on Mount Igman some 40km southwest from the besieged Bosnian capital of Sarajevo July 22, 1993. REUTERS/Stringer

Smoke and flames rise from houses set on fire by heavy fighting between Bosnian Serbs and Muslims in the village of Ljuta on Mount Igman some 40km southwest from the besieged Bosnian capital of Sarajevo July 22, 1993. REUTERS/Stringer

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<p>Bosnian Serb soldiers follow armored vehicles during a battle with Muslim forces, some 30 km from the north-eastern Bosnian Muslim-controlled town of Tuzla, in an area called Teocak on February 10, 1993.  REUTERS/Stringer</p>

Bosnian Serb soldiers follow armored vehicles during a battle with Muslim forces, some 30 km from the north-eastern Bosnian Muslim-controlled town of Tuzla, in an area called Teocak on February 10, 1993. REUTERS/Stringer

Bosnian Serb soldiers follow armored vehicles during a battle with Muslim forces, some 30 km from the north-eastern Bosnian Muslim-controlled town of Tuzla, in an area called Teocak on February 10, 1993. REUTERS/Stringer

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<p>Bosnian army soldiers transport food supplies for the New Sarajevo district near the airport January 5, 1995. REUTERS/Peter Andrews</p>

Bosnian army soldiers transport food supplies for the New Sarajevo district near the airport January 5, 1995. REUTERS/Peter Andrews

Bosnian army soldiers transport food supplies for the New Sarajevo district near the airport January 5, 1995. REUTERS/Peter Andrews

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<p>An elderly woman carrying stream water trudges through an area exposed to sniper fire in Sarajevo July 23, 1993 past a barrier of destroyed vehicles.  REUTERS/Chris Helgren</p>

An elderly woman carrying stream water trudges through an area exposed to sniper fire in Sarajevo July 23, 1993 past a barrier of destroyed vehicles. REUTERS/Chris Helgren

An elderly woman carrying stream water trudges through an area exposed to sniper fire in Sarajevo July 23, 1993 past a barrier of destroyed vehicles. REUTERS/Chris Helgren

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<p>Then Bosnian Serb wartime leader Radovan Karadzic (R) and his wife Ljiljana visit patients in the Brcko hospital in Banja Luka, Bosnia in 1994.  REUTERS/Ranko Cukovic</p>

Then Bosnian Serb wartime leader Radovan Karadzic (R) and his wife Ljiljana visit patients in the Brcko hospital in Banja Luka, Bosnia in 1994. REUTERS/Ranko Cukovic

Then Bosnian Serb wartime leader Radovan Karadzic (R) and his wife Ljiljana visit patients in the Brcko hospital in Banja Luka, Bosnia in 1994. REUTERS/Ranko Cukovic

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<p>A Bosnian teenager passes through destroyed trams at the Skenderia square in besieged Bosnian capital of Sarajevo as he carries canisters with water, June 22, 1993.  REUTERS/Oleg Popov</p>

A Bosnian teenager passes through destroyed trams at the Skenderia square in besieged Bosnian capital of Sarajevo as he carries canisters with water, June 22, 1993. REUTERS/Oleg Popov

A Bosnian teenager passes through destroyed trams at the Skenderia square in besieged Bosnian capital of Sarajevo as he carries canisters with water, June 22, 1993. REUTERS/Oleg Popov

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<p>A rebel Muslim soldier, a member of local warlord Fikret Abdic's forces, aims his rifle through the broken window of a deserted house during heavy fighting against the Bosnian Government Fifth Corps near the western Bosnian town of Velika Kladusa February 13, 1995.  REUTERS/Stringer</p>

A rebel Muslim soldier, a member of local warlord Fikret Abdic's forces, aims his rifle through the broken window of a deserted house during heavy fighting against the Bosnian Government Fifth Corps near the western Bosnian town of Velika Kladusa...more

A rebel Muslim soldier, a member of local warlord Fikret Abdic's forces, aims his rifle through the broken window of a deserted house during heavy fighting against the Bosnian Government Fifth Corps near the western Bosnian town of Velika Kladusa February 13, 1995. REUTERS/Stringer

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<p>Bosnian Serb soldiers help a comrade wounded in a mortar attack by Muslim forces on the Bosnian Serb held Mount Majevica in northeastern Bosnia March 27, 1995.  REUTERS/Stringer</p>

Bosnian Serb soldiers help a comrade wounded in a mortar attack by Muslim forces on the Bosnian Serb held Mount Majevica in northeastern Bosnia March 27, 1995. REUTERS/Stringer

Bosnian Serb soldiers help a comrade wounded in a mortar attack by Muslim forces on the Bosnian Serb held Mount Majevica in northeastern Bosnia March 27, 1995. REUTERS/Stringer

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<p>A Bosnian Serb soldier takes a short rest beside a reconnaissance shelter in a forest north of the Muslim town of Tuzla during a cease-fire in this part of Bosnia April 23, 1993.  REUTERS/Stringer</p>

A Bosnian Serb soldier takes a short rest beside a reconnaissance shelter in a forest north of the Muslim town of Tuzla during a cease-fire in this part of Bosnia April 23, 1993. REUTERS/Stringer

A Bosnian Serb soldier takes a short rest beside a reconnaissance shelter in a forest north of the Muslim town of Tuzla during a cease-fire in this part of Bosnia April 23, 1993. REUTERS/Stringer

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<p>A young Bosnian grieves in a Sarajevo cemetery over the grave of his mother, Vasvija, who was killed few months earlier by a sniper, September 24, 1993. Sarajevo's soccer field was used as cemetery during the war.  REUTERS/Yannis Behrakis</p>

A young Bosnian grieves in a Sarajevo cemetery over the grave of his mother, Vasvija, who was killed few months earlier by a sniper, September 24, 1993. Sarajevo's soccer field was used as cemetery during the war. REUTERS/Yannis Behrakis

A young Bosnian grieves in a Sarajevo cemetery over the grave of his mother, Vasvija, who was killed few months earlier by a sniper, September 24, 1993. Sarajevo's soccer field was used as cemetery during the war. REUTERS/Yannis Behrakis

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<p>French UN soldiers evacuate under fire from Sarajevo's Radio and Television building July 27, 1993 after it came under attack by at least 3 artillery shells.  REUTERS/Chris Helgren</p>

French UN soldiers evacuate under fire from Sarajevo's Radio and Television building July 27, 1993 after it came under attack by at least 3 artillery shells. REUTERS/Chris Helgren

French UN soldiers evacuate under fire from Sarajevo's Radio and Television building July 27, 1993 after it came under attack by at least 3 artillery shells. REUTERS/Chris Helgren

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<p>Then Bosnian Serb leader Radovan Karadzic shows one of several different map proposals during a press conference in a New York hotel March 23, 1993.  REUTERS/Stringer</p>

Then Bosnian Serb leader Radovan Karadzic shows one of several different map proposals during a press conference in a New York hotel March 23, 1993. REUTERS/Stringer

Then Bosnian Serb leader Radovan Karadzic shows one of several different map proposals during a press conference in a New York hotel March 23, 1993. REUTERS/Stringer

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<p>A Muslim woman passes by two mortar shells embedded in the pavement in a destroyed former front-line suburb of Sarajevo March 24, 1996. REUTERS/Peter Andrews
</p>

A Muslim woman passes by two mortar shells embedded in the pavement in a destroyed former front-line suburb of Sarajevo March 24, 1996. REUTERS/Peter Andrews

A Muslim woman passes by two mortar shells embedded in the pavement in a destroyed former front-line suburb of Sarajevo March 24, 1996. REUTERS/Peter Andrews

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<p>A hospital employee puts identification tags on one of six children killed when mortar shells landed near where they were playing, January 22, 1994. Three mortar bombs killed the six and wounded three others as the children rode sleighs in front of their apartment building.  REUTERS/Corinne Dufka</p>

A hospital employee puts identification tags on one of six children killed when mortar shells landed near where they were playing, January 22, 1994. Three mortar bombs killed the six and wounded three others as the children rode sleighs in front of...more

A hospital employee puts identification tags on one of six children killed when mortar shells landed near where they were playing, January 22, 1994. Three mortar bombs killed the six and wounded three others as the children rode sleighs in front of their apartment building. REUTERS/Corinne Dufka

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<p>Two of the over 80 civilians wounded by a mortar bomb in Sarajevo's central market wait for treatment in a hospital corridor, February 5, 1994. The woman at the left died while waiting for treatment. A total of 51 people were killed in the attack. REUTERS/Corinne Dufka</p>

Two of the over 80 civilians wounded by a mortar bomb in Sarajevo's central market wait for treatment in a hospital corridor, February 5, 1994. The woman at the left died while waiting for treatment. A total of 51 people were killed in the attack....more

Two of the over 80 civilians wounded by a mortar bomb in Sarajevo's central market wait for treatment in a hospital corridor, February 5, 1994. The woman at the left died while waiting for treatment. A total of 51 people were killed in the attack. REUTERS/Corinne Dufka

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<p>An armed Bosnian Muslim soldier looks at the snow blanketing Sarajevo from the top of a hill near the front line cemetery of Urjan-Dedino November 30, 1993.  REUTERS/Yannis Behrakis</p>

An armed Bosnian Muslim soldier looks at the snow blanketing Sarajevo from the top of a hill near the front line cemetery of Urjan-Dedino November 30, 1993. REUTERS/Yannis Behrakis

An armed Bosnian Muslim soldier looks at the snow blanketing Sarajevo from the top of a hill near the front line cemetery of Urjan-Dedino November 30, 1993. REUTERS/Yannis Behrakis

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<p>A wounded Muslim boy lays in the snow next to an overloaded UNHCR truck during evacuation from besieged Srebrenica as part of agreement between Serbs, Muslims and the commander of UN peace keeping forces in Bosnia, March 31, 1993. About 2,000 Muslim women and children were evacuated from Srebrenica to Tuzla with 14 UNHCR trucks. Six refugees were crushed to death.  REUTERS/Stringer</p>

A wounded Muslim boy lays in the snow next to an overloaded UNHCR truck during evacuation from besieged Srebrenica as part of agreement between Serbs, Muslims and the commander of UN peace keeping forces in Bosnia, March 31, 1993. About 2,000 Muslim...more

A wounded Muslim boy lays in the snow next to an overloaded UNHCR truck during evacuation from besieged Srebrenica as part of agreement between Serbs, Muslims and the commander of UN peace keeping forces in Bosnia, March 31, 1993. About 2,000 Muslim women and children were evacuated from Srebrenica to Tuzla with 14 UNHCR trucks. Six refugees were crushed to death. REUTERS/Stringer

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<p>Muslim refugees on overloaded UNHCR truck are seen during evacuation from besieged Srebrenica, March 31, 1993.

REUTERS/Stringer</p>

Muslim refugees on overloaded UNHCR truck are seen during evacuation from besieged Srebrenica, March 31, 1993. REUTERS/Stringer

Muslim refugees on overloaded UNHCR truck are seen during evacuation from besieged Srebrenica, March 31, 1993. REUTERS/Stringer

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<p>A handout video grab from footage shown at the Hague war crimes tribunal on June 2, 2005 shows two men before they were untied to carry the bodies of four others who had been shot. The film shows members of a paramilitary group called the Scorpions taking six emaciated young men out of a truck with their hands tied behind their backs. They are led to a clearing where four are seen being shot at close range. REUTERS/Hague Tribunal/Handout   </p>

A handout video grab from footage shown at the Hague war crimes tribunal on June 2, 2005 shows two men before they were untied to carry the bodies of four others who had been shot. The film shows members of a paramilitary group called the Scorpions...more

A handout video grab from footage shown at the Hague war crimes tribunal on June 2, 2005 shows two men before they were untied to carry the bodies of four others who had been shot. The film shows members of a paramilitary group called the Scorpions taking six emaciated young men out of a truck with their hands tied behind their backs. They are led to a clearing where four are seen being shot at close range. REUTERS/Hague Tribunal/Handout

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<p>A handout video grab from footage shown at the Hague war crimes tribunal on June 2, 2005 shows the first of four men being shot.  



REUTERS/Hague Tribunal/Handout   </p>

A handout video grab from footage shown at the Hague war crimes tribunal on June 2, 2005 shows the first of four men being shot. REUTERS/Hague Tribunal/Handout

A handout video grab from footage shown at the Hague war crimes tribunal on June 2, 2005 shows the first of four men being shot. REUTERS/Hague Tribunal/Handout

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<p>Skeletons of men killed in the woods near Srebrenica,  February 4, 1996.   REUTERS/Reuters TV</p>

Skeletons of men killed in the woods near Srebrenica, February 4, 1996. REUTERS/Reuters TV

Skeletons of men killed in the woods near Srebrenica, February 4, 1996. REUTERS/Reuters TV

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<p>A file picture taken in August 1995 shows a Croatian Serb standing in front of a burned lorry in Bosnia, near the border with Croatia, after a Croatian millitary plane bombed a column of refugees. 
REUTERS/Ranko Cukovic</p>

A file picture taken in August 1995 shows a Croatian Serb standing in front of a burned lorry in Bosnia, near the border with Croatia, after a Croatian millitary plane bombed a column of refugees. REUTERS/Ranko Cukovic

A file picture taken in August 1995 shows a Croatian Serb standing in front of a burned lorry in Bosnia, near the border with Croatia, after a Croatian millitary plane bombed a column of refugees. REUTERS/Ranko Cukovic

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<p>A group of Bosnians take a coffee break from cleaning their apartment in Otes, a former Serb-held suburb of Sarajevo, March 24, 1996. REUTERS/Danilo Krstanovic</p>

A group of Bosnians take a coffee break from cleaning their apartment in Otes, a former Serb-held suburb of Sarajevo, March 24, 1996. REUTERS/Danilo Krstanovic

A group of Bosnians take a coffee break from cleaning their apartment in Otes, a former Serb-held suburb of Sarajevo, March 24, 1996. REUTERS/Danilo Krstanovic

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<p>Mujic Sabra, a Bosnian Muslim woman cries over the coffin of her son Mujo in a factory hall in Potocari, where 610 victims of Srebrenica massacre wait for their funeral, July 10, 2005. 
REUTERS/Damir Sagolj </p>

Mujic Sabra, a Bosnian Muslim woman cries over the coffin of her son Mujo in a factory hall in Potocari, where 610 victims of Srebrenica massacre wait for their funeral, July 10, 2005. REUTERS/Damir Sagolj

Mujic Sabra, a Bosnian Muslim woman cries over the coffin of her son Mujo in a factory hall in Potocari, where 610 victims of Srebrenica massacre wait for their funeral, July 10, 2005. REUTERS/Damir Sagolj

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<p>Spanish EU peacekeepers seal-off the area around the house of Dragan Draskovic in the village of Krupac, in the Serb-held part of the capital Sarajevo April 2, 2008. European Union peacekeepers raided the home of Draskovic, an alleged supporter of Bosnian Serb wartime leader and genocide suspect Radovan Karadzic, in a bid to break a network of supporters that was at the time helping him stay at large.   REUTERS/Danilo Krstanovic </p>

Spanish EU peacekeepers seal-off the area around the house of Dragan Draskovic in the village of Krupac, in the Serb-held part of the capital Sarajevo April 2, 2008. European Union peacekeepers raided the home of Draskovic, an alleged supporter of...more

Spanish EU peacekeepers seal-off the area around the house of Dragan Draskovic in the village of Krupac, in the Serb-held part of the capital Sarajevo April 2, 2008. European Union peacekeepers raided the home of Draskovic, an alleged supporter of Bosnian Serb wartime leader and genocide suspect Radovan Karadzic, in a bid to break a network of supporters that was at the time helping him stay at large. REUTERS/Danilo Krstanovic

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<p>Ultra-nationalist protesters hold pictures of war crimes suspects Radovan Karadzic during rally in Belgrade in defiance of Karadzic's arrest and impending transfer to the UN war crimes tribunal in The Hague, July 29, 2008.  
REUTERS/Ivan Milutinovic  </p>

Ultra-nationalist protesters hold pictures of war crimes suspects Radovan Karadzic during rally in Belgrade in defiance of Karadzic's arrest and impending transfer to the UN war crimes tribunal in The Hague, July 29, 2008. REUTERS/Ivan Milutinovic ...more

Ultra-nationalist protesters hold pictures of war crimes suspects Radovan Karadzic during rally in Belgrade in defiance of Karadzic's arrest and impending transfer to the UN war crimes tribunal in The Hague, July 29, 2008. REUTERS/Ivan Milutinovic

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<p>Serbian Chief war crime prosecutor Vladimir Vukcevic shows a picture of Radovan Karadzic during a press conference in Belgrade on July 22, 2008. Karadzic was arrested near Belgrade posing as a doctor of alternative medicine, sporting long hair, a beard and glasses to hide his face.  REUTERS/Oleg Popov  </p>

Serbian Chief war crime prosecutor Vladimir Vukcevic shows a picture of Radovan Karadzic during a press conference in Belgrade on July 22, 2008. Karadzic was arrested near Belgrade posing as a doctor of alternative medicine, sporting long hair, a...more

Serbian Chief war crime prosecutor Vladimir Vukcevic shows a picture of Radovan Karadzic during a press conference in Belgrade on July 22, 2008. Karadzic was arrested near Belgrade posing as a doctor of alternative medicine, sporting long hair, a beard and glasses to hide his face. REUTERS/Oleg Popov

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<p>A combination image shows former Bosnian Serb leader Radovan Karadzic (R-L).

REUTERS/Staff</p>

A combination image shows former Bosnian Serb leader Radovan Karadzic (R-L). REUTERS/Staff

A combination image shows former Bosnian Serb leader Radovan Karadzic (R-L). REUTERS/Staff

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<p>A view of a cell at the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY) Detention Unit in The Hague. 


REUTERS/ICTY/Handout </p>

A view of a cell at the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY) Detention Unit in The Hague. REUTERS/ICTY/Handout

A view of a cell at the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY) Detention Unit in The Hague. REUTERS/ICTY/Handout

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<p>Former Bosnian Serb leader Radovan Karadzic is escorted at a hearing at the United Nations tribunal in The Hague August 29, 2008.  REUTERS/Valerie Kuypers/Pool </p>

Former Bosnian Serb leader Radovan Karadzic is escorted at a hearing at the United Nations tribunal in The Hague August 29, 2008. REUTERS/Valerie Kuypers/Pool

Former Bosnian Serb leader Radovan Karadzic is escorted at a hearing at the United Nations tribunal in The Hague August 29, 2008. REUTERS/Valerie Kuypers/Pool

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<p>A couple watches a live broadcast of former Bosnian Serb leader Radovan Karadzic's initial appearance in the courtroom of the International Criminal Tribunal for the Former Yugoslavia in The Hague, in Serbia's capital of Belgrade July 31, 2008.  REUTERS/Marko Djurica </p>

A couple watches a live broadcast of former Bosnian Serb leader Radovan Karadzic's initial appearance in the courtroom of the International Criminal Tribunal for the Former Yugoslavia in The Hague, in Serbia's capital of Belgrade July 31, 2008. ...more

A couple watches a live broadcast of former Bosnian Serb leader Radovan Karadzic's initial appearance in the courtroom of the International Criminal Tribunal for the Former Yugoslavia in The Hague, in Serbia's capital of Belgrade July 31, 2008. REUTERS/Marko Djurica

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<p>Former Bosnian Serb leader Radovan Karadzic appears in court at the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY) in the Hague facing a new version of his indictment for alleged war crimes March 3, 2009.  REUTERS/Jerry Lampen </p>

Former Bosnian Serb leader Radovan Karadzic appears in court at the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY) in the Hague facing a new version of his indictment for alleged war crimes March 3, 2009. REUTERS/Jerry Lampen more

Former Bosnian Serb leader Radovan Karadzic appears in court at the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY) in the Hague facing a new version of his indictment for alleged war crimes March 3, 2009. REUTERS/Jerry Lampen

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<p>In front of pictures of victims of the Bosnian war, former Bosnian Serb leader Radovan Karadzic's court proceedings is broadcast on a television in an office for survivors of the Srebrenica massacre, in Tuzla July 31, 2008. 


REUTERS/Damir Sagolj </p>

In front of pictures of victims of the Bosnian war, former Bosnian Serb leader Radovan Karadzic's court proceedings is broadcast on a television in an office for survivors of the Srebrenica massacre, in Tuzla July 31, 2008. REUTERS/Damir Sagolj more

In front of pictures of victims of the Bosnian war, former Bosnian Serb leader Radovan Karadzic's court proceedings is broadcast on a television in an office for survivors of the Srebrenica massacre, in Tuzla July 31, 2008. REUTERS/Damir Sagolj

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