Liceulice Magazine Hires People on the Margins: “We’re all the same, we just didn’t have the same chances.”
Eleven years ago, a group of people in Belgrade learned about the concept of a street newspaper. Seeing how much the sale of these newspapers helps socially and economically disadvantaged people, especially the homeless, they decided to launch a project in their own city.
Roma Language as a Guardian of Identity
The Roma language and education play a crucial role in preserving Roma culture and identity. However, given the insufficient support and integration within today's educational system, the Roma language is increasingly less spoken and is nearing extinction within Roma communities, which are considered the largest minority in Bosnia and Herzegovina.
The Fight against Appearance-Based Discrimination
Arabella Lakić is a business economy student and young entrepreneur from Breza, near Sarajevo, who has managed to overcome discrimination due to her weight.
The Roma Community in Bosnia and Herzegovina: Marginalized and Disenfranchised
Roma villages have existed in Bosnia and Herzegovina (BiH) since the 19th century, and today, this population constitutes the largest minority in the country. Nevertheless, they are among the most marginalized, disenfranchised, and discriminated against communities in Bosnia and Herzegovina, and are tirelessly seeking basic human rights.
Women with Disabilities Forum: From a Whisper to a Shout
The Tuzla Canton Women with Disabilities Forum was established within the framework of the “Here I am - Visible and Proud” project. Working with women with disabilities, it aims to bolster their self-confidence, familiarize them with the experiences of victims of violence, and advocate for their reproductive health, right to education, and similar issues. Some of these initiatives are carried out through performances, such as “Silences,” which was based on the personal stories of women with disabilities.
When Coexistence Becomes Parallel Existence: “Two Schools under One Roof”
What began as a temporary arrangement, “two schools under one roof” has now become an enduring example of segregation in Bosnia and Herzegovina, with profound implications for long-term peace and coexistence in the country.