By Chris Pleasance for MailOnline. France 's interior minister has vowed to deport the family of a Bosnian Muslim girl who was allegedly beaten and had her head shaved for dating a Christian. Gerald Darmanin, France's interior minister, has vowed to deport the girl's relatives because 'they have no reason to be on our soil'. The case began several months ago when the girl, who came to France from Bosnia and Herzegovina with her family in , began dating the Christian boy in secret. Fearing reprisals from her family, the girl fled to go and live with the year-old boy on August 13, Le Parisien reports.
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Marriage | Bosnian Perception
Bosnians are friendly and welcoming people. They easily make conversations in public transport, offer assistance to completely strangers who are in a difficult situation. Bosnian family and friend relationships are very strong, they are always familiar and friendly with their neighbors, they are very respectful of older people. Bosnian culture places great emphasis on hospitality and wit. The traditions and customs of this people have become the basis for the formation of the identity of Bosnian women.
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Islam in Bosnia and Herzegovina
By Daria Sito-Sucic. She is the first woman in her family to wear the headscarf since her great-grandmother. Although most Muslim girls in Bosnia follow fashion, drink alcohol, smoke and socialize freely, they also increasingly observe fasts and religious holidays. Some, like Begic, choose to wear the headscarf over their Western brand clothes.
A new casualty has emerged from the war that engulfed Bosnia-Herzegovina in the s: ethnically mixed marriages. Once a shining example of the diversity symbolized by former Yugoslav leader Josip Broz Tito's mantra of "brotherhood and unity," relationships between Muslim Bosniaks, Catholic Croats, and Orthodox Serbs once accounted for about 13 percent of all marriages in Bosnian territory. But the pressure of living in postwar Bosnia, after , died during the conflict and another 2 million were displaced, has taken its toll on the country's 3. Today, the number of mixed marriages stands at just 4 percent, according to statistics cited by local media. Competing ethnicity has long served to whip up animosities in the Balkans, from the assassination of Archduke Franz Ferdinand that set off World War I over a century ago to the disintegration of Yugoslavia that cost hundreds of thousands of lives in the s.