There was an update this past August on the case of Serb-Israeli citizen Aleksandar Cvetkovic, who was wanted by Bosnia for alleged Srebrenica crimes. Unfortunately, his fight ended predictably:

Israel extradites war crimes suspect to Bosnia (AP, Aug 17, 2013)

A former Bosnian Serb soldier accused of taking part in the Srebrenica massacre has been placed into custody to face trial after his extradition from Israel.

Aleksandar Cvetkovic, who fled to Israel and obtained citizenship there, allegedly participated in mass executions of Muslims in Srebrenica in 1995, Bosnia’s war crimes court said Friday.

Cvetkovic was extradited late Thursday after he was arrested by Israeli authorities in 2010. During the extradition process in Israel, the courts rejected all of his appeals.

More than 8,000 males were killed by Serb troops in Srebrenica, the worst massacre in Europe since the Second World War.

That’s their story and they’re sticking to it, as the item’s disseminator, Liz M., said in response to that staple line.

When the publication New Serbian Political Thought reprinted my 2012 Algemeiner article on Cvetkovic, they titled it “Israel and the ‘Genocide’ Bait.” Meaning, the Cvetkovic case was a baited hook intended to score recognition for the Srebrenica myth by having Israel accept it at face value.

Israeli courts took the bait.

Then again, look at the name of the head of the supreme court judge issuing the decision: Selim. Even in Israel, a Serb never had a chance:

Srebrenica suspect loses extradition battle in Israel
(BBC.com, Nov. 29, 2012)

A Serb-Israeli has lost a court battle in Israel to avoid extradition to Bosnia….Aleksander Cvetkovic, a Bosnian Serb with Israeli citizenship, is accused of being part of a military firing squad that allegedly shot up to 1,200 people.

On Thursday, he lost his appeal at Israel’s supreme court.

“I believe the appellant’s extradition is not… a wrong or unjust deed,” wrote the head of the Israeli panel, Selim Jubran, in the ruling.

“Therefore there is no justification in not extraditing him to Bosnia,” he added, his words quoted by AFP news agency.

A spokeswoman for Israel’s justice ministry told AFP this was the first time a genocide suspect had become liable to be extradited.

[Yet another Serb-related judicial first; so many exceptions and precedents made at Serb expense.]

The final authority to order an extradition rests with Justice Minister Yaakov Neeman, she said. […]

I guess Yaakov didn’t come through.