Below are posts about citizen media in Serbian. Don't miss Global Voices na srpskom, where Global Voices posts are translated into Serbian! Read about our Lingua project to learn more about how Global Voices content is being translated into other languages.
Featured stories about Serbian
Latest stories about Serbian
11 February 2014
Publishing of the lists of Goli Otok prisoners, victims of 1949-56 communist purges, reignited dormant debates and opened some old wounds, throughout the former Yugoslav republics.
23 December 2013
Thirty years ago in Yugoslavia, young inventor Voja Antonić and his team created a personal computer that users could build at home, using tools and parts readily available in stores.
1 December 2013
On December 1, 2013, Croatian citizens voted on a referendum that proposes the introduction of defining marriage as a union between a man and a woman into the country's constitution.
17 November 2013
"It's one thing to not allow him to participate in tournaments, entirely another to limit his freedom of movement."
28 October 2013
Jovanka Broz, widow of Tito, died in Belgrade on October 20, aged 88. In the decades since her husband's death, she led a reclusive life in Belgrade, forgotten and isolated.
23 October 2013
The oldest and largest airline trade association in the United States called the request bizarre. Serbian media has so far chosen to ignore the story.
20 October 2013
The phony beating of a journalist appearing on Serbian sports TV network SOS Channel was meant to "raise awareness" of Serbia's football-related issues, according to the channel.
16 October 2013
Bosnia-Herzegovina is headed to the 2014 World Cup in Brazil. Congratulations are pouring in from Serbian, Croatian and Montenegrin fans online.
4 October 2013
The mayor of Serbia's capital city, Dragan Djilas, was fired from his post on 24 September 2013, after a 5-hour debate at which he was present and a secret vote...
15 September 2013
A part of the ethnically Croat population of Vukovar has staged violent protests this week in Vukovar due to the posting of signs in Serbian Cyrillic on state buildings.