The coming civil war and balkanization of America will devolve from a level of violence similar to the Irish troubles of the 1970s to one comparable with the Yugoslavian balkanization of the 1990s. In many areas where White ethnic enclaves exist surrounded by areas where other races are the majority, two possible fates await. Like Gorazde, they may survive due to outside intervention and be reconnected to their own homogeneous racial regions through territorial acquisition, or they might share the fate of Srebrenica, where they will be slaughtered and ethnically cleansed. Which one it will be probably depends on their relative proximity to adjoining racially homogeneous areas, or contrarily, their closeness to large populations of other racial populations. This should be considered when planning whether to relocate to a seedbed White ethnostate area such as Ozarkia, or try to shelter in place and ride the storm out.
From 1992 to 1995 during the Bosnian War, Goražde was one of six Bosniak enclaves, along with Srebrenica and Žepa, surrounded and besieged by the Bosnian Serb Army. In April 1993 it was made into a United Nations Safe Area in which the United Nations was supposed to deter attacks on the civilian population. Between March 30 and April 23, 1994, the Serbs launched a major offensive against the town. After air strikes against Serb tanks and outposts and a NATO ultimatum, Serbian forces agreed to withdraw their artillery and armored vehicles 20 km (12 mi) from the town. In 1995 it was again targeted by the Bosnian Serbs, who ignored the ultimatum and launched an attack on UN guard posts. Around 350 UN servicemen were taken hostage but the remaining men from the Royal Welch Fusiliers who were already stationed there and reinforcement Bosniak troops prevented the Bosnian Serbs from taking over the town. It avoided the fate of Srebrenica, where the Bosnian Serbs continued on to after the failed attempt.
After the negotiation of the Dayton accords, a land corridor was established between Goražde and the Federation.
Srebrenica and the other UN safe areas of Žepa and Goražde were isolated pockets of Bosnian government-held territory in eastern Bosnia. In July 1995, despite the town’s UN-protected status, it was attacked and captured by the Army of Republika Srpska. Following the town’s capture, all men of fighting age who fell into Bosnian Serb hands were massacred in a systematically organized series of summary executions. The women of the town and men below 12 years of age and above 65 were transferred by bus to Tuzla. The Srebrenica massacre is considered the worst genocide in post-Second World War European history to this day.
If you live in a White suburb of a city, or in the deep south or southwest, waiting until the conflict begins will probably be too late. Even if you have fuel and vehicles and can defend them and your supplies, the roads will be clogged with traffic and blocked by barricades and checkpoints both official and outlaw who probably won’t let you pass. The time to move to a seedbed White ethnostate area is now.
If you plan to hunker down and shelter in place, do you have enough food, water, fuel, and other supplies to last a year-long siege? Do your neighbors, or will you have to fight them off of what you have? Have you taken the time to write down how you would like your remains interred once the area is recaptured?