Mladic looked relaxed as the hearing started, greeting lawyers, crossing himself and giving a thumbs-up to photographers.But half way through the hearing his lawyer, Dragan Ivetic, asked for a delay because the general was suffering from high blood pressure.The 37-year-old dodged questions about whether he was using the app to look for another wife but said he continues to learn about polygamy, after he took on his second wife six years following his first marriage in 2000.“It just happened, this is what God planned for me,” said Fasyiya, who takes turns to see his two wives and five children who live in nearby villages."This landmark verdict marks a significant moment for international justice and sends out a powerful message around the world that impunity cannot and will not be tolerated," said John Dalhuisen, Amnesty International's Europe director.For prosecutors, it was a fitting end to a 23-year effort to mete out justice at the UN tribunal for atrocities committed during the Balkan wars of the early 1990s.
Kendra Pinder, of Action Aid for Animals, who was involved in Jane's transit to the Isle of Wight, said on Facebook: "Little Jane, what this princess was put through by human hands does not bear thinking about."Her death indeed was more humane and quicker than she would have faced if she were not rescued.
The judge refused, Mladic started yelling and was thrown out of court.
The conflict in the former Yugoslavia erupted after the country's break-up in the early 1990s, with the worst crimes taking place in Bosnia.
The app has been downloaded over 10,000 times before it stopped registering new members following concerns of fake accounts were being set up, and men using the site without the knowledge of their first wives.
A new version is set to be launched on 5 October, and will impose stricter rules on users including requiring them to provide an identification card, marital status and a letter of permission from their first wives.