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This assistance took various forms, from food, clothing and sanitary supplies to volunteers and staff who assisted victims.
During the war, Bosnia and Herzegovina received a considerable amount of humanitarian aid from around the world, which was distributed to victims of the war throughout the country."This climate is linked to the political situation, instability, corruption, and complicated bureaucratic procedures for the development of new businesses or foreign investments,” he said.“There are internal and external factors creating a situation in Bosnia where the level of development is almost zero; things are stagnated and youth generally remain a very vulnerable and marginalized group.” According to the country’s constitution, which was adopted as Annex 4 of the Dayton Agreement, Bosnia and Herzegovina is a republic which operates in accordance with the law and with free and democratic elections.“I don’t want anything unreal, I just want a job and a better future.I think all the people here deserve it.” In Bosnia-Herzegovina, shadows of doubt and malaise hang over life.As such, many qualified, well-educated youth —especially those who are loath to give into the political divisions — are left empty-handed after months of job searching.
Most of the private-sector jobs that do exist offer very low wages and poor working conditions.
The three ethnic groups that have “constituent status” as defined by the Dayton Agreement that ended the war in 1995 — Bosnian Muslim (Bosniak), Croat, and Serb — have conflicting views on a large number of issues and problems that shape today’s society.
One thing they all seem to agree on, however, is that the youth unemployment problem is so severe here that it will be felt for years to come.
They remained there for the duration of the three-and-a-half-year war.
Only now does Renata feel she has to leave Bosnia in order to survive.
Editor’s note: This story is part of a special report on the global youth unemployment crisis, “Generation TBD.” It's the result of a Ground Truth reporting fellowship featuring 21 correspondents in 11 countries, a year-long effort that brings together media, technology, education and humanitarian partners for an authoritative exploration of the problem and possible solutions.