Special Correspondent Edward Barnes says that to the extent that a newly-released Dutch report about Bosnian Serb massacres directly implicates General Ratko Mladic in the killings, "it definitely complicates the peace process. The New York Times report on Sunday was the first time that we saw solid evidence that Mladic was there, when the killings were taking place. And Serbian President Slobodan Milosevic may have to work something out for him in the peace plan. Will he allow Mladic to be put on trial? That could make things in Dayton more difficult." The other great dilemna, says Barnes, who just returned from Bosnia, is that "nobody has behaved honorably in the face of these atrocities. And there were no real lessons learned from Srebenica. The same thing happened at the beginning of October around Banja Luka. Men were separated from women and children and taken away. Again the West did nothing, despite knowing about it. There are now 2,000 men missing in that area. There's enough guilt to go around. There's blood on everyone's hands here. You're talking about the biggest European war crime in our lifetime. And that won't go away. There are 5,000 to 8,000 missing men who are going to haunt the political process for a long time to come."