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Novosti News

9.10.2017. 15:31
Bosna i Hercegovina
 
  


Bosnian Muslims, Jews and Christians chide politicians

Bosnia's religious leaders say politicians are standing in the way of peaceful co-existence between Muslim, Jewish and Christian communities trying to forgive and forget after the atrocities of a devastating 1990s war. Hundreds of churches, mosques and synagogues bear witness to more than five centuries of Bosnia's multi-faith past, and the capital Sarajevo is known locally as a "small Jerusalem" with its main ethnic groups - Orthodox Serbs, Catholic Croats and Muslim Bosniaks - all worshipping within meters of each other.

Bosanski religijski lideri su poručili političarima da su za mirnu koegzistenciju  između Muslimanskih, Židovskih  i Kršćanskih zajednica,  pokušavajući da oproste i zaborave nakon atrocita u razornom ratu devedesetih. 

Stotine crkava, džamija i sinagoga su svjedoci multi-religiozne  prošlosti,  500 godina stare,  i toga da je glavni grad Sarajevo  poznat kao "mali Jerusalem" sa svojim glavnim etničkim grupama- Pravoslavnih Srba, Katoličkih Hrvata i Muslimanskih Bošnjaka- koji su  provodili svoje religijske obrede unutar nekoliko metara,  jedan od drugoga.

 Muftija  Husein Kavazovic. vođa islamske zajednice u Bosni je  rekao da ljudi od vjere ne mogu sami postići mir. To je na političarima da načine više i za početak bi bilo dobro da prestanu svojim političkim manipulacijama religije za druge političke ciljeve. To ovisi naravno  i o nama da im to ne dopustimo.

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Even though nationalists from all three ethnic groups still insist on exclusivity for their own groups, religious leaders are keen to heal rifts after the 1992-1995 war in which about 100,000 civilians were killed and millions displaced.  Jakob Finci, the president of the Jewish community in Bosnia, gives Sarajevo as an example of close cooperation, citing Muslims there helping Jews to hide during the Second World War and Jews providing food for people of all faiths in the three-year siege by Bosnian Serb forces.

"Sarajevo is the best proof that living together is possible and that it represents the only way of life for us," he said.

Earlier this month, about 120 leaders from 27 countries arrived in Sarajevo to take part in a meeting of the youth-led Muslim Jewish Conference, founded by Ilja Sichrovski in Vienna in 2010.