Talk to Al Jazeera
Haris Silajdzic
The president of Bosnia and Herzegovina in conversation with Imran Garda.
Last Modified: 17 Mar 2010 12:41 GMT

The trial of Radovan Karadzic has once again been put on hold. At the Hagues, the former president of the Republic of Srbska, is facing a litany of charges which include genocide and crimes against humanity, but he denies all those charges.

Fifteen years since the Dayton agreement brought an end to the war in Bosnia, the conflict itself and Karadzic's legacy still shape the foundations of the country which is divided very much along ethnic lines.

Haris Silajdzic, the Bosnian president of Bosnia and Herzegovina, who says he wants to put an end to what he calls "Karadzic's project", joins Imran Garda on Talk to Jazeera.

He talks about Karadzic's trial, the country's history, the Dayton agreement, peace, ethnic divisions, natural resouces, relations with the Middle East, the progress of Bosnia's economy, and the elections in October.

This episode of Talk to Jazeera can be seen from Wednesday, March 17, 2010 at the following times GMT: Wednesday: 0830 and 1630; Thursday: 0230 and 2330; Friday: 1400.

Al Jazeera
Featured on Al Jazeera
UNHCR says hundreds of people trapped in Yaloke town risk death if they are not evacuated to safety urgently.
'Justice for All' demonstrations swell across the US over the deaths of African Americans in police encounters.
Six former Guantanamo detainees are now free in Uruguay with some hailing the decision to grant them asylum.
Disproportionately high number of Aboriginal people in prison highlights inequality and marginalisation, critics say.
Long-standing dispute over Christian use of the word 'Allah' raises concerns about a very un-Merry Christmas.
The threat posed by ISIL has prompted thousands of young Kurds to join the PKK.
Baja California - with its own grim history of disappeared people - finds a voice in the fight against violence.
Russian feminist rockers fight system holding 700,000 - the world's largest per capita prison population after the US.
Weeks of growing protests against Muslims continue in Dresden with 15,000 hitting the streets last Monday.