More than two decades after the end of the last war in Croatia, there is still no official, publicly available list of all citizens who perished in the war. There have been various research efforts, differing from each other, and their assessments vary between 18,000 to 23,000 people, including both the dead and the missing. Demographic expert Dražen Živić states that war in Croatia claimed a total of 22,192 casualties and the Documentation Informative Centre Veritas says that the number of Serbs who went missing and or died totals 7,134. According to the Ministry of War Veterans’ data, it is assessed that more than 20,000 people perished in Croatia. A quarter of a century after war operations ended, 1,869 persons are still listed as missing.Available data points to persistent ethnic prejudice in war crimes trials, ethnic bias in imposing penalties for comparable criminal acts and lack of will on the part of relevant institutions to make appropriate efforts to adequately process crimes committed against Serbs, such as those committed in August of 1995 during the military-police operation Storm. Still, some procedures have been initiated for crimes where many Serb civilians were executed, but for years there was no will to process them (e.g. procedures against Tomislav Merćep for crimes in Pakračka Poljana and at the Zagreb Fair, and against Vladimir Milanković and others for crimes in Sisak).According to data from the State Attorney’s Office of the Republic of Croatia (DORH), between 1991 and 31. December 2014, competent state attorney offices initiated criminal proceedings for war crimes against a total of 3,553 persons. At the end of 2014, investigations for war crimes were led against 220 persons, and 642 were co-accused for war crimes.It is highly indicative that of all the crimes kept in DORH‘s war crimes database, which contains information on crimes, victims, evidence and perpetrators, 80 percent are crimes committed by members of Serb formations, while crimes committed by members of Croatian units account for only 18 percent. Furthermore, on the basis of comparative analysis of war crimes convictions where factual descriptions show congruence in the manner of execution, number of victims and other comparable facts, it is evident that there is disproportion in the way sentences were handed down on members of Serb and Croatian units.Courts are continuing with the practise of considering participation in Croatian units as a mitigating circumstance when handing down sentences, while for some members of Croatian units, extremely high costs of defence are covered from the state budget. On the other hand, problems still exist with collecting payment of litigation costs from the families of victims of mostly Serb nationality who lost lawsuits where they had sought compensation from Croatia for non-material damage for killings of their kin. Although the Government of the Republic of Croatia in July 2012 adopted a regulation that plaintiffs who are most socially vulnerable, will be relieved of the obligation to cover these costs, this problem has not been fully and satisfactorily resolved.The fact is that in the last war in Croatia (1991 — 1995), members of both warring parties violated international laws of war, which led to many recorded cases of war crimes committed and many deaths among civilians.The majority of crimes against Serbs in Croatia were committed during 1995, i.e. during and immediately after the military-police actions Flash and Storm. But according to information from national and international organisations, the volume of these crimes is well beyond the numbers declared by DORH. On 26 April 2011, DORH published a report “Data on reported and processed cases of war crimes following the military police operation Storm”. The document lists 24 cases of war crimes during and after operation Storm and 156 killed civilians. However, it does not state that based on police reports and investigations, DORH has recorded deaths of 214 persons (victims of criminal acts of murder or of criminal act of war crime). In this report, DORH cites the HHO (Croatian Helsinki Committee) data as the most comprehensive. In their paper from 2015, Janja Sekula Gibač and Slaven Ružić from the Croatian Memorial Centre of Homeland War (HMDCR) cite 225 civilians who died during operation Storm and were recorded in the HMDCR database. On the other hand, some non-government organisations, including HHO as the most prominent, cite the number of around 677 civilian victims. The Veritas organisation puts this number at 1,852.The fact that only a single valid conviction was passed for war crimes committed during these actions indicates a bias of the part of the judiciary and a lack of political will. These were the crimes committed in Prokljan and Mandići.The texts we bring on war crimes maps are an attempt to describe some of the gravest crimes committed against Serbs in Croatia during the last war. They do not include all crimes, however, they provide a basis for further investigation of these crimes. Due to different levels to which individual crimes have been investigated, texts differ in the level of detail in the description of crimes so that in some of them we bring lists of victims’ names, while this has not been possible in others. We have been using all accessible sources of data, but due to data inconsistencies and a small number of relevant sources, it is possible that some of the victims were left out or that some texts contain outdated information. Possible mistakes are exclusively a consequence of limitations of the method applied. We hereby ask all those who have some relevant information to turn to the SNV‘s legal department.