Muslim Bosnia is one of the most conservative parts of Bosnia, and it’s home to more than 90% of the country’s Muslims.
The Bosnian government has faced a number of challenges from Islamic State, and many Muslims have been targeted by the extremists.
Many Bosnians have also felt the impact of the recent genocide, which killed some 100,000 ethnic Bosniaks and Bosniak Croats in the late 1990s.
The genocide was committed by the Islamic State group (ISIS) in 2014 and it killed tens of thousands of Bosnian Muslims.
In 2018, the UN called for an end to the genocide.
But the Bosnian authorities, under pressure from the European Union, the United States and the European Parliament, have refused to recognise the genocide, and the Bosnim Bosnian Serbs (Bosnian Serb) have declared independence from Serbia.
There are also tensions with the United Nations, which has urged Bosnia to “exercise greater vigilance” and “re-examine its past policies” on the genocide and genocide-related crimes.
Here are some of the key facts about Bosnia.
Who is Muslim Bosnia?
Muslim Bosnia has more than 900 million Muslims, according to the UN.
Of these, more than 100 million are ethnic Serbs, who live mainly in Bosnia and Herzegovina.
Bosnia has also a large Muslim population from Serbia, Kosovo and Montenegro.
The country’s ethnic Albanian population has more or less stayed within the country, with about 3.5 million of them living in the north-eastern part of the province.
Ethnic Albanians have been recognised as citizens of the Republic of Bosnia and Hercegovina since 1998.
However, they do not have full citizenship rights, so they are considered to be part of an ethnic minority, and cannot vote.
The Muslim population in Bosnia has risen since the early 1990s, mainly due to the ethnic cleansing of the ethnic Albanians by the Bosniacs and Serbs during the 1990s conflict.
Muslims in Bosnia have traditionally been more liberal than their non-Muslim counterparts, and in 2017, the Bosneban Muslim Organisation (BMO) said that its membership had increased from 4,000 in 1991 to more then 20,000 today.
Bosnia’s ethnic Serb population has been largely suppressed by the war in the 1990.
Muslims have also been forced out of the Bosna-Croatia region, where they were once a majority.
Bosnian Muslims have traditionally lived in Bosnia’s northern and eastern regions.
Muslims who live in the capital Sarajevo have been accused of being collaborators of the Serbian government.
Sarajevan, the capital of Bosnia’s autonomous Bosnian Republic, is a Muslim enclave that has been under siege by the government since 2017.
Bosnia is currently the most ethnically diverse Muslim-majority country in the world.
In 2017, Bosnica Muslims had about 6.5% of Bosnia in total population, compared to 1.5-1.6% in Kosovo, 1% in Serbia and 1.1% in Montenegro, according the World Health Organization.
This is an estimate based on the latest official figures, as they don’t take into account the presence of Muslims in non-official areas.
In 2015, Muslims made up 6.3% of population, but this dropped to 2.8% in 2016, to 2% in 2017 and to 2-3% in 2018.
Ethnic Serbs make up about 2% of all Muslims in the country.
The other majority group in Bosnia is Bosniac Muslims, who make up around 4% of Bosnian-Serb population.
The ethnic Serbians are a large group of ethnic Bosnans who live outside of Bosnia.
They are predominantly Muslims in their own region of Bosnia as well as in the region of Montenegro and Bosnia-Hercegovine, according.
According to the World Bank, ethnic Serbi-Croats make up 7% of Muslims and 2% are non-Serbs.
Bosnics have been a minority in Bosnia for more than 60 years, with Muslims accounting for about 1.3 million of the population at the turn of the 20th century.
Bosnia Muslims and Bosnists were forced out in the early 20th-century Bosnian war.
In the early 2000s, Bosnia Muslims formed the Islamic Association of Bosnia-Hertog, which was banned in 2003.
The group was declared a terrorist organisation by the UN in 2010.
In July 2017, Muslims in Sarajego were banned from entering the city of Sarajedor, a city in Bosnia-hercegovinac.
Bosniach Muslims have a majority in the city, and their numbers are increasing.
Bosnia’s Muslim population is also growing rapidly, as more Bosnonese Muslims move to the city.
According the UN, there were 6.9 million Bosnian Muslim residents in Bosnia in 2018