The remains of over 175 men and boys, found in mass graves and identified through DNA analysis recently, were buried in Srebrenica during the event, bringing the total of identified victims to 6241. A 14-year-old boy is the youngest identified victim of the Srebrenica massacre.

– “Bosnians bury 175 Srebrenica massacre victims,” Press TV, Iran, July 12, 2014

A 14-year–old boy is the youngest.

Not a 10-year-old boy. No dead six-year-olds either. Not even a 12-year-old boy, 12 being the earliest ‘legitimate’ fighting age for Islamic warriors in some parts of the world, but in Bosnia the age was…er…14.

No eight-year-old boys. No four-year-old toddlers. But “a” (singular) 14-year-old boy.

Not a 14-year-old girl. Nor any other girls, for that matter. Just men and boys. That is, soldiers and makeshift fighters.

But this is the Balkans, and so you’re supposed to have the good taste to suspend all critical thinking skills. Because, commands the article in typical fashion:

An international court later labeled the killings as genocide.

And so it’s irrefutably genocide, because The Hague said so. And if The Hague ruled that Cheetos burn fat, then you’d better not be oafish enough to deny that either.

One is transported back to 2010, to about a month before the 15th anniversary of the Srebrenica “genocide.” To a certain event at which was honored former Hague prosecution spokeswoman Florence Hartmann, as later related by

Florence Hartmann was an honorary guest at the Bosnian Muslim North American Conference held in St Louis. Hartmann was praised for her effort to declare Bosnian Muslim mass-murderer Naser Oric innocent at the Hague court while Bosnian Muslims, seen in the photo below happily surrounding Hartmann…

Indeed, it was a festive get-together by the Congress of North American Bosniaks (CNAB), celebrating more than a decade of existence and “work” just in time for the 15th anniversary of the ‘genocide’ itself, and covered by CNAB board member Semir Dulic:

As an established tradition long ago, the Meetings of North American Bosniaks are a special symbiosis of socialization and festive expression of Bosniak values, but also of organized and planned premeditation and trailblazing of the future of Bosniak diaspora on the North American continent…

The entire region and the park had the feel of Bosnian-Herzegovinian tradition and culture, folk dances and costumes of our members’ Cultural Societies, and the smells of traditional Bosnian cuisine. Congratulations to the organizers for the successful organization of this extraordinary event, which in the brightest possible way celebrated the anniversary of CNAB.

On this occasion we will focus on the festive part, because these Meetings were dedicated to a worthy anniversary, ten years of work and development of the Congress of North American Bosniaks (CNAB)… The central event of the 10-year anniversary celebration was the Gala Dinner at the most beautiful hall of the Hyatt hotel near the Gateway Arch, which symbolizes the expansion of the USA to the West, the connection between the east and the west coast, but also the open gate which to us Bosniaks could symbolize the openness with which the American citizens have shown us in the most difficult moments of our recent history… Having mentioned the symbolism of the Arch, it needs to be said it is also a symbol of the city with the largest Bosniak diaspora, and the CNAB is the biggest organization representing that diaspora…

One of the principles and program objectives of CNAB is the preservation and presentation of the truth about the genocide against the Bosniaks and the aggression against Bosnia. The French journalist and writer Florence Hartmann can rightly be called a symbol of objective and investigative journalism, and she has sacrificed her work to the struggle for truth and justice for the victims of genocide and aggression in Bosnia-Herzegovina. So it is no surprise that CNAB invited Ms. Hartmann to their anniversary celebration, and her presence and address at the Gala Dinner, as well as signing and promotion of her book, drew much interest from the people present.

Many years of cooperation and mutual support between CNAB and Ms. Hartmann were crowned by the awarding of the CNAB Plaque, handed to her by Mr. Haris Alibašić, president of the CNAB Board… It is Ms. Florence Hartmann, along with the other winner of the CNAB Plaque, mister Dr Marko Attila Hoare and his journalism, research and writing work, that are the best examples and signposts on how to fight for justice and truth. Of course, it is also worth mentioning here the presence of Ms. Sanja Drnovšek and Mr. Emir Ramić, whose work through the Institutes for research of genocide in Bosnia-Herzegovina in the US and Canada give their contribution in establishing the true picture of events from the recent, tragic, but also indestructible and immediate history of Bosnia and Bosniaks.

… On behalf of the inmates, soldiers of the Army of Bosnia-Herzegovina and the CNAB, the present were greeted by Sejad Muhić and Mr. Haris Alibašić. In the breaks between the guest speeches, the present were entertained by members of the cultural societies, and everything was recorded by cameras of Bostel TV. The atmosphere of cheer and celebratory pride moved from the Hyatt hotel to the nearby park the following day…

Some pictures from the Srebrenica-related festivities:

Here’s Florence signing her book reinforcing and proliferating the Muslim version of the Bosnian war:

‘Look how Muslims love me. I must have done something right.’

Honored for agreeing with Muslims (’Would you disagree with the guy to my left?’):

Check out his Oppressed Muslim Award:

‘I was at the Srebrenica genocide and the only evidence I got was this lousy T-shirt.’

Did you know there was a genocide dance?

“Congress dinner with a rich cultural arts program” (Key word “rich.” There’s lots of money in the genocide industry. One might even call it a mass gravey train.)

A popular thesis amongst Bosnian Muslim scholars today is that they have been the victims of “eleven genocides” over the past several hundred years. And if this is the historic memory of the population that was politically, militarily and economically dominant in Bosnia for centuries, then perhaps we should forgive Croats and Serbs for having a somewhat dimmer view of Bosnian history.

Economically, as late as 1911 over 90 percent of Bosnia’s landowners were Muslim, and over 90 percent of the tenant farmers working the land were Croat or Serb Christians.

Bosnia’s leading Islamic cleric has called interethnic marriage “just another form of genocide” against the Bosnian Muslims (and he is not very fond of Santa Claus either).

– “Fetishes and Fantasies” by Gordon Bardos, The National Interest, Aug. 11, 2011

Imagine what the festivities will look like next July, when it’ll be the 20th anniversary of the “genocide.” They’ll probably have fireworks.

And if all the Madeleines, Hillaries, Bills, Wesleys and Toniblers among the Bosniaks’ Albanian “thanks god we have plenty of real tragedies” counterparts are any indication, we should eventually meet Bosnian Muslim kids named for the big event, maybe even a Genny or two.