Kravica (Serbian Cyrillic: Кравица) is a village located in the municipality of Bratunac, Republika Srpska, Bosnia and Herzegovina. As of 2013 census, it has a population of 567 inhabitants.


Kravica is located in Bosnia and Herzegovina
Coordinates: 44°13′N 19°12′E / 44.217°N 19.200°E / 44.217; 19.200Coordinates: 44°13′N 19°12′E / 44.217°N 19.200°E / 44.217; 19.200
Country Bosnia and Herzegovina
EntityRepublika Srpska
 • Total2.43 km2 (0.94 sq mi)
 • Total567
 • Density230/km2 (600/sq mi)

During the 1992–95 Bosnian War, the village was badly damaged in the 1993 attack, and in 1995 was the place of major killings during the Srebrenica massacre.


In 1971 there was a shootout between men from Kravica and men from Konjević Polje.[2]

In 1991, it was reported that neighbouring Serb-inhabited Kravica and Bosniak-inhabited Glogova "had bad blood".[3]

Bosnian WarEdit

The village was attacked on 7 January (Serb Orthodox Christmas) 1993 by ARBiH forces under Naser Orić from the besieged Srebrenica enclave under the control of the ARBiH. Eleven civilians and 37 men from the village who were guards of the village at the time were reported killed and most of the houses were damaged.[4]

[5][6][page needed] Men from Kravica participated in the Srebrenica genocide committed against Bosniak civilians and prisoners of war.[7]


In 1991, it had a population of 357, of whom 353 were declared as Serbs, with no declared Bosniaks, Croats or Yugoslavs. As of 2013 census, it has a population of 567 inhabitants, all Serbs.


  1. ^ a b "Naseljena mesta 1991/2013 – Bratunac". (in Bosnian). Retrieved 1 January 2020.
  2. ^ Jan Angstrom; Isabelle Duyvesteyn (8 July 2005). Rethinking the Nature of War. Routledge. pp. 169–. ISBN 978-1-134-25750-8.
  3. ^ JPRS Report: East Europe. Foreign Broadcast Information Service. 1991.
  4. ^ "The Myth of Bratunac: A Blatant Numbers Game". Research and Documentation Center. Archived from the original on May 8, 2009.CS1 maint: unfit url (link)
  5. ^ "Report of the Secretary-General pursuant to General Assembly resolution 53/35: The fall of Srebrenica" (PDF). United Nations. 15 November 1999. Archived from the original (PDF) on April 22, 2008.
  6. ^ "Prosecutor vs. Radislav Krstić: Judgement" (PDF). International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia. 2 August 2001.
  7. ^ Sarah Wagner (2 October 2008). To Know Where He Lies: DNA Technology and the Search for Srebrenica’s Missing. University of California Press. pp. 275–. ISBN 978-0-520-94262-2.