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What happens if you have a legal problem but you can’t afford a lawyer?

In Serbia, we are one step closer to answering that very question.

The average salary in the country is around €365/month, but court and lawyer fees often climb to many times more than this.  As a result, most people cannot afford justice.

Focus invite

It is our great pleasure to invite you to the conference “Rule of Law, Access to Justice” that Lawyers’ Committee for Human Rights YUCOM is organizing on Friday, October 20th 2017. The conference will start at 11:00 AM in the House of Human Rights and Democracy (Conference Hall) in 4, Kneza Milosa Street, Belgrade.

Press releases press

Civic associations with years-long experience in law and the judiciary hereby express concern about the way in which the expert and general public is engaged in the constitutional amendment procedure. In our opinion, the representatives of the Government and Justice Ministry need to open a public debate on constitutional amendments without delay, in which they will involve not only select civic associations (which had submitted their written suggestions on constitutional amendments), but other associations, institutions and most importantly – the citizens – as well. We call on the Justice Ministry to publish the draft constitutional amendments to be debated.

Media Coverage GypsyCamp Raki Man Wikimedia Commons 640

A Serbian tour guide company has called off its ’Gypsy Tour’ of Belgrade after being accused of promoting racism.

Belgrade-based tourist company CitySoul has cancelled its planned “Gypsy Tour” of the Serbian capital, which was to include driving to Roma neighbourhoods, seeing how people live there and “optional talking to a Gypsy”, after the tour was accused of racism.

News news

After undergoing profound political transformations, the Danube region is now facing diverse demographic, labour market and migration challenges, yet it lacks appropriate multi-level governance support structures, especially regards of migrants’ integration. The consortium of partners from nine countries (Slovenia, Croatia, Serbia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Austria, Germany, Slovak Republic, Czech Republic and Hungary) will address this challenge by creating the comprehensive, multilingual and transnational information platform DANUBE COMPASS.


Under the General EU Position for the accession negotiations with Serbia (the “Negotiation Framework”), the Commission is requested to keep the Council duly informed on the state of advancement of negotiations under the chapters “Judiciary and fundamental rights” (Chapter 23) and “Justice, freedom and security” (Chapter 24), and to report to the Council twice a year. Since the opening of accession negotiations in July 2016, and following the presentation of the annual report for Serbia in November 2016, this report is the second semi-annual stock taking moment.

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