A judge at the UN Yugoslav tribunal has begun delivering a finalverdict in the case of five men convicted over the Srebrenica massacre.
About 8,000 Bosnian men and boys were killed in Srebrenica in just three days in 1995 - the worst atrocity on European soil since the Holocaust.
The men are appealing against their convictions in 2010 for a range of crimes including genocide.
The men were high-ranking officials in the Bosnian Serb Army in 1995.
Two of the men - Vujadin Popovic and Ljubisa Beara - are among just a few to have been found guilty of genocide.
They were sentenced to life for deliberately targeting and destroying groups of people based on their ethnicity.
The atrocity took place a few months before the end of the Bosnian war, when 20,000 refugees fled to Srebrenica to escape Serb forces.
It was an enclave protected by UN Dutch soldiers but was overrun by paramilitary troops led by the Bosnian Serb commander Ratko Mladic - after which reports of atrocities began to emerge.
Some of the accused reported directly to Mladic - who is himself currently on trial at the tribunal in The Hague, also accused of genocide.