Here is Mladic's biography.You decide is he innocent or...
Ratko Mladić (born March 12, 1943) was the leader of the Army of the Republika Srpska (VRS) (the Bosnian Serb Army) during the 1992-95 war in Bosnia.
In 1996 Mladic, along with other Serbian leaders, was accused of War Crimes by the International Criminal Tribunal for the Former Yugoslavia in The
Hague in connection with the the siege of Sarajevo in which 10,000 people died and the massacre of 8,100 Muslim men and boys on July 11, 1995 in
Srebrenica - Europe's worst atrocity since World War II.
Early life:Mladić was born in Kalinovik, Bosnia-Herzegovina, then a part of the short-lived Independent State of Croatia, a satellite state created
after Nazi German and Italian invasion and dismemberment of Yugoslavia in 1941. His father was killed by the ustashe in the spring of 1945.
In June 1991, Mladić was posted to Knin as a Commander of the 9th Corps of the Yugoslav People's Army (JNA), during fighting between the JNA and
Croatian forces. On October 4, 1991, he was promoted to General Major. The JNA forces under his command participated in the war in Croatia. Among
other things, Mladić helped Martić's paramilitary occupy the village of Kijevo.
Ratko Mladić supervising the separation of women from men prior to the Srebrenica massacreOn April 24, 1992, Mladić was promoted to the rank of
General Colonel, and on May 9, 1992, he assumed the post of Chief of Staff/Deputy Commander of the Second Military District Headquarters of the JNA in
Sarajevo. On 10 May 1992, Mladić assumed the command of the Second Military District Headquarters of the JNA.
Role in the Yugoslav wars:On May 12, 1992, the Bosnian Serb Assembly voted to create the VRS. At the same time, Mladić was appointed Commander of the
Main Staff of the VRS, a position he held until December 1996. (In May 1992, after the withdrawal of JNA forces from Bosnia, the JNA Second Military
District became the nucleus of the Main Staff of the VRS.) On June 24, 1994, he was promoted to the rank of General Colonel.
Indictment by the International Criminal Tribunal for the Former Yugoslavia:On July 24, 1995, Mladić was indicted by the International Criminal
Tribunal for the Former Yugoslavia and accused of genocide, crimes against humanity, and numerous war crimes (including crimes relating to the alleged
sniping campaign against civilians in Sarajevo). On November 16, 1995, the charges were expanded to include charges of genocide, crimes against
humanity, and war crimes for the attack on the United Nations-declared safe area of Srebrenica in July 1995. Mladić is also responsible for the
taking of hostages amongst UN peace-keeping personnel.
A fugitive from the ICTY, he is suspected to be hiding either in Serbia or the Republika Srpska. Mladić was reportedly seen attending a football
match between China and Yugoslavia in Belgrade in March 2000. He entered through a VIP entrance and sat in a private box surrounded by eight armed
bodyguards. Some claim that he has been seen in a suburb of Moscow, and that he is "regularly" in Thessalonica and Athens, which has raised
suspicions that numerous fake reports are sent to cover his trail. Some reports say he took refuge in his wartime bunker in Han Pijesak, not far from
Sarajevo, or in Montenegro. His security is undoubtedly well assured. In November 2004 British defence officials conceded that military action
was unlikely to be successful in bringing Mladić and other suspects to trial. Putting political pressure on Balkan governments would be more likely
In June 2005 The Times newspaper alleged that Mladic had demanded $5m (£2.75m) “compensation” to be given to his family and bodyguards if he gave
himself up to the International Criminal Tribunal for the Former Yugoslavia in the Hague.
The Serbian government continues to tread carefully when it comes to rounding up domestically popular fugitives-on-the-run. On the one hand, the
government wishes to maintain support of right-leaning voters. However, Serbia and Montenegro also wish to comply with The Hague with a view to future
accession to the European Union.
On February 21, 2006, Mladić was supposedly arrested in the Serbian capital Belgrade and was being transferred via the northeast Bosnian city of
Tuzla to the U.N. war crimes tribunal in The Hague. . The arrest was denied by the Serbian government. The government did not deny rumours of a
planned negotiated surrender between Mladić and Serbian Special Forces.
On February 22, 2006, Chief U.N. Prosecutor Carla del Ponte denied the rumours that Mladić had been arrested, claiming the rumours had "absolutely
no basis whatsoever". She urged the Serbian government to find him without further delay, saying that Mladić was in reach of the Serbian authorities
and had been in Serbia since 1998. She said that failure to capture him would harm Serbia's bid to join the European Union.
Romanian governmental and Serbian sources claimed on 22 February 2006 that Mladić was arrested in Romania, near Drobeta-Turnu Severin, close to
the Serbian border by a joint Romanian-British special troops.
Here are some pictures about Mladic:
For me , Mladic Is the Biggest Serb ever!!!
Puno pozdrava iz predivne zemlje Srbije(Greetings from the beautiest state in the world-Serbia)
ZIVEO RATKO MLADIC (HAIL RATKO MLADIC)!!!