Global Justice

Stripped of the power to intimidate, reduced to speaking in turn, the fallen tyrant met his accusers for a second time last week. He didn't bother to wear a different tie. For most of the 40-minute hearing at the U.N.'s war-crimes tribunal, Slobodan Milosevic scanned the ranks of the 75 journalists staring at him through the bulletproof glass wall that separates spectators from the court, as if in search of a friend. As the prosecutors announced plans to indict him for atrocities in Bosnia and Croatia — on top of the charges he already faces for his forces' pillage of Kosovo...

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