There weren't any.
The point remains, however, that the Bosnian Serbs set up a system of concentration camps in Bosnia, and that further, said concentration camps were expressly for the purpose of creating a Serbian monoethnic state it Bosnia, that conditions in said concentration camps were inhuman, and any attempts to deny their existence or the execrable conditions prevalent in said camps merely bring discredit upon the parties attempting such idiocy.
I leave you with part of the statement given by Biljana Plavsic, which goes a long way towards explaining the continuing nonsense of Serbian denial over what they wrought in their various wars under Milosevic:
I have now had time to examine these charges and, together with my
lawyers, conduct our own investigation and evaluation. I have now come to
the belief and accept the fact that many thousands of innocent people were
the victims of an organised, systematic effort to remove Muslims and
Croats from the territory claimed by Serbs. At the time, I easily
convinced myself that this was a matter of survival and self-defence. In
fact, it was more. Our leadership, of which I was a necessary part, led
an effort which victimised countless innocent people.
Explanations of self-defence and survival offer no justification.
By the end, it was said, even among our own people, that in this war we
had lost our nobility of character. The obvious questions become, if this
truth is now self-evident, why did I not see it earlier? And how could
our leaders and those who followed have committed such acts? The answer
to both questions is, I believe, fear, a blinding fear that led to an
obsession, especially for those of us for whom the Second World War was a
living memory, that Serbs would never again allow themselves to become
victims. In this, we in the leadership violated the most basic duty of
every human being, the duty to restrain oneself and to respect the human
dignity of others. We were committed to do whatever was necessary to
Although I was repeatedly informed of allegations of cruel and
inhuman conduct against non-Serbs, I refused to accept them or even to
investigate. In fact, I immersed myself in addressing the suffering of
the war's innocent Serb victims. This daily work confirmed in my mind
that we were in a struggle for our very survival and that in this
struggle, the international community was our enemy, and so I simply
denied these charges, making no effort to investigate. I remained secure
in my belief that Serbs were not capable of such acts. In this obsession
of ours to never again become victims, we had allowed ourselves to become
Biljana finally faced the facts.
It's high time the rest of her fellows did the same.