Ten years ago, funded by the National Science Foundation, John O'Loughlin and Gerard Toal organized a representative survey of 2,000 Bosnians, asking face to face how they felt about the Dayton Peace Accords and ethnic separation. Last month, 20 years on, they asked 3,000 people the same questions, again face to face.
The demographically representative surveys allow them to track evolving attitudes in post-war Bosnia. Both surveys were conducted by a reputable Sarajevo-based research firm, and the margins of error are less than 2.5 percentage points.
Read the full Washington Post article here.