Now, Europe's Other Bullies May Want To Ape Serbia

From NATO's glass and steel headquarters outside Brussels to the U.N. in New York, the West is at last making noises about stopping the fighting in Bosnia-Herzegovina, the war-shattered core of former Yugoslavia. Europe's bloodiest conflict since World War II already has resulted in more than 100,000 deaths and 1.5 million people displaced. But proposals ranging from air strikes against Serbia to sending NATO troops to help separate the warring factions may turn out to be just so much saber rattling. Even the Security Council's March 31 approval of a no-fly zone over Bosnia is unlikely to produce a radical change in the Western posture.

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