MOSTIMUN, Conference in Bosnia and Herzegovina

Deadline: 5 February 2013
Open  to: students worldwide
Venue: 3-7 April 2013, Mostar, Bosnia and Herzegovina


In the period of 3 to 7th April 2013., the fifth international student conference model United Nations – MOSTIMUN 2013 will be held in Mostar.

This year, as in previous years, MOSTIMUN will bring together students from different parts of the world who will get a chance to discuss about current issues in the world.

If you want to experience an uforgettable student adventure, then you’re at the right place.

Simulation of the UN has a long tradition in Europe and the world. Mostar, Zagreb and Belgrade are the only hosts of such events in the Balkan region, which provides an opportunity for young students to become important representatives of the member states of the UN.They will have a chance to discuss about current issues, learn about the UN, practice skills of diplomacy, learn about other cultures and customs.  Also, during the conference they will observe and follow rules of the UN, such as English as the only official language, dress code, etc.

Check topics of the Conference


The Conference is open to students worldwide, but the organizers prefer participants from those countries that don’t need visa for Bosnia and Herzegovina. Citizens of the following countries do not need visa for entrance and stay up to 90 days in Bosnia and Herzegovina.


Fees: the fees for participants requiring accommodation will be  80 euro. This will include: accommodation in a hotel, meals and Conference costs!

Local participants, who do not require accommodation will be required to pay a fee of 25 euro (50KM). This will include meals and Conference costs.

Deadline for submitting your fee is 15.2.2013.

Travel costs: MOSTIMUN does not cover travel expenses.

How to register

You can register for the Conference here

The deadline for registration is 5 February, 2013.

For more details visit the Official Website

2 thoughts on “MOSTIMUN, Conference in Bosnia and Herzegovina

  1. Forgive me for my ignorance, but I am not quite sure what it means: diasriminction that was “institutionalized in order to end a war”. If the society is post-conflict, and the diasriminction somehow serves to prevent war from breaking out (although I personally cannot imagine how that is so), then would not the prohibition of diasriminction be disadvantageous to the abovementioned post-war society?

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