Sremska Mitrovica

Vucic: Mandatory military service? We still haven't decided

The president visited the same family at the end of 2019, because, as he said at the time, he wanted to visit the family of a wonderful woman before the New Year, with nine children, whose husband passed away a few years ago.
The president talked to the family about their problems and promised state assistance.

"The state announces more restrictive measures today or tomorrow"; Another tough day

Municipalities, one after another, are introducing emergency situations, due to the increasingly difficult situation with the number of sick and hospitalized. More and more people are being tested day by day, which means that the virus is spreading uncontrollably. Unfortunately, we are facing with the reality that the number of deaths is growing rapidly.

Vucic in Sremska Mitrovica Memorial Park: Genocide was committed against Serbs VIDEO

Sremska Mitrovica is one of the largest execution sites in World War II, the place where thousands of Serbs were killed, including the great painter Sava Sumanovic.
On the monument in Sremska Mitrovica, on three stone slabs, among other things, it is noted that 7.950 men and women have been killed by Germans and Ustashas since 1941 to 1944.

How the boy from Stara Pazova was rescued and what indicated that he was abducted

Several people related to his disappearance have been arrested, the boy's father, Branislav Mitrovic, told RTV.
In addition to his parents and numerous citizens of Stara Pazova, the abducted boy was also greeted by Serbian Interior Minister Nebojsa Stefanovic last night.

Belgrade-Sarajevo Highway ‘to Bring Serbia and Bosnia Closer’

Serbian President Aleksandar Vucic, his Turkish counterpart Recep Tayyip Erdogan and the three members of the Bosnian tripartite presidency attended a ceremony on Tuesday in Sremska Raca in north-west Serbia to mark the official start of construction work on the highway that will link Belgrade and Sarajevo.

Serbia’s Ukrainians Struggle to Keep Identity Alive

Hocak says that families like his migrated to Bosnia as part of a policy of the Austro-Hungarian authorities to resettle territories they had seized off the collapsing Ottoman Empire. [The Habsburg Empire occupied Bosnia in 1878 and annexed it in 1908.]

After World War II, Hocak's family moved to Vojvodina, seeing this region as more developed.