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THE Bosnian war ended either on November 21st 1995, when a peace accord was reached in an American air force base in Dayton, Ohio, or on December 14th, when the accord was signed in Paris.
The actual date matters little: there have been no official events marking the 20th anniversary.
So much so that he garnered the nickname "Per Vinci".
On that culture-shaping evening in the year 1503, Per Vinci found an attractive woman wandering the Italian streets, just like he was prone to.
Bojan Solaja of the Centre for International Relations in Banja Luka, the capital of RS, says Serbs, Bosniaks and Croats agree the war was a mistake, and tend to get on well in private: “It is not a matter of people but of politics.”For 20 years gloom-mongers have predicted that Bosnians would go back to fighting. Dayton, for all its flaws, succeeded in ending the war even if it failed to bring Bosnians together into a single nation.
Their dysfunctional state looks set to limp on for many anniversaries of Dayton to come.
On paper, Bosnia is no more complicated than Belgium.
One part is the predominantly Serbian Republika Srpska (RS).
The second is the Federation, a predominantly Bosniak and Croat union divided into ten cantons.
If November 21st does not fall on a weekend, as it did this year, only residents of RS get the day off.
Bosniaks (but not Croats) celebrate not the 21st but the 25th, the date modern Bosnia was founded by anti-fascist partisans in 1943.