To the International Community:
· Investigate allegations that chemical weapons were used in Srebrenica or instruct United Nations agencies, e.g., the Organization for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons (OPCW), the International Criminal Tribunal for the Former Yugoslavia, or the Office of the United Nations secretary-general, to do so. The investigation should include a sampling of clothing (especially leather parts) from bodies exhumed from mass graves in the Srebrenica area, as well as an analysis of documents, including transcripts of radio transmissions, available from the time of events (July 1995).
· Release all information on the development, production, stockpiling, and use of chemical weapons in the former Yugoslavia which the United Nations and its member states, including members of the Stabilization Force, may have in their possession. Encourage greater candor and transparency on chemical weapons use and proliferation.
· Urge the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia to accede to the 1993 Convention on the Prohibition of the Development, Production, Stockpiling and Use of Chemical Weapons and on Their Destruction (the Chemical Weapons Convention), and link ratification and adherence to any further guarantees of security assistance. If the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia does not accede to the Chemical Weapons Convention, states parties to the convention should immediately suspend the sale to the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia of chemicals listed in Schedule I to the convention, and require end-use statements from the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia for chemicals exported to it that are listed in Schedules II and III, as required by the convention.
· Instruct the OPCW to monitor and inspect the implementation of the Chemical Weapons Convention by all the republics of the former Yugoslavia once these republics have ratified the convention. Ensure that the OPCW can operate in the countries of the former Yugoslavia freely and fully within its mandate.
To the Government of the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia (Serbia and Montenegro):
· Declare whether any chemical weapons were transferred to Bosnia and Hercegovina during the war. Investigate to determine whether Bosnian Serb forces used chemical weapons during the war, and make public the findings of the investigation.
· Accede to the Chemical Weapons Convention.
· Declare and destroy all stockpiles of chemical munitions and agents. Declare and dismantle all chemical agent production and filling equipment.
· Urge the Bosnian Serb leadership to declare and halt all production and development of chemical munitions, and declare and destroy all stockpiles of chemical munitions and agents.
To the Government of Bosnia and Hercegovina:
· Release all information about the possible use of chemical weapons in Bosnia and Hercegovina, including transcripts of Serb radio transmissions from July 1995.
To the Government of the United States:
· Investigate, as required by U.S. Public Law 102-182, the Chemical and Biological Weapons Control and Elimination Act of 1991, whether chemical weapons have been used in the former Yugoslavia. If a determination is made that chemical weapons were used, impose sanctions as mandated by P.L. 102-182.
· Release all information on the development, production, stockpiling, and use of chemical weapons in the former Yugoslavia which the United States government may have in its possession, especially the findings of investigations conducted into the allegations of chemical weapons use in Srebrenica which, according to U.S. officials, were carried out.