20 Years After the Dayton Agreement: “The Sky is Darkening in Bosnia”
By Jonathan Bucks On Wednesday 4 November, the Frontline Club marked the twentieth anniversary of the Dayton Agreement – the peace agreement that marked the end of the war in Bosnia and Herzegovina – by welcoming a panel of those who helped shape negotiations at the time, and who reported on the three year conflict.
By Sally Ashley-Cound The complex situation of the French-led intervention in Mali and the issues in the surrounding region was untangled somewhat on 6 February 2013 at the Frontline Club’s First Wednesday: A new front in the fight against terrorism? Paddy O’Connell of BBC Radio 4’s Broadcasting House was the chair and started things off by asking the […]
HIGHLIGHTS First Wednesday: A new front in the fight against terrorism?
In light of the hostage crisis in Algeria and the French-led offensive against Islamist militants in Mali, on Wednesday 6 February we were joined by Channel 4 News’ Lindsey Hilsum, Lord Ashdown, Ibrahima Diane from BBC Afrique and Wilfred Willey, president of the Malian Community Council in the UK. In a debate chaired by Paddy O’Connell of BBC Radio 4′s Broadcasting House we examined […]
Bosnia: Will the uncertain peace deal hold?
View in iTunes By Joseph Stashko Almost 15 years after the Dayton Agreement, the future of Bosnia is still very uncertain. That was the unanimous agreement by the panel at last night’s Frontline Club, comprising of Paddy Ashdown, Kemal Pervanic, founder of Most Mira charity, and chaired by Allan Little, the BBC correspondent who spent […]
FULLY BOOKED Bosnia: will the peace deal hold?
Join us at the Frontline Club with Paddy Ashdown (Lord Ashdown of Norton-sub-Hamdon GCMG, KBE, PC), High Representative for Bosnia and Herzegovina 2002 -2006; Allan Little, BBC correspondent in Former Yugoslavia 1991 – 1995 and Kemal Pervanic, founder trustee of Most Mira, survivor of the Omarska concentration camp and author of The Killing Days: My Journey through the Bosnian War.
Broadsheet Spring Issue Editorial
Editors of newspapers across Britain will soon be deliberating that peculiar duty they feel (unlike most of their counterparts overseas) to endorse a political party at the coming election. It seems a curious thing for any publication that considers itself independent to do at the best of times, which this is not. This time round, […]