Novi Pazar, Sandzak, Serbia, November 2010. Young people inside the most famous discoclub of the town.

In south Serbia, near the Kosovo borders, muslim serbs or also called “Bosniaks” are living in the Sandzak, a community that Belgrade has always looked and continues to look with suspicion, fearing to outbreak in a new Secessionist fire.
Antique Mall of traffic on the road between the west and Baghdad, the capital of Novi Pazar, 100 thousand inhabitants, according to international statistics
is the second “youngest” city of the Balkans. Lives in the balance between unemployment and hope, modernity and tradition: young dressed with trendy European style mingle in the streets with girls and women who wear the traditional islamic veil. Territorially divided between Serbia and Montenegro, with six provinces under the government in Belgrade and Podgorica is the scene not only of ethnic conflict between Serbs and “Bosniaks” but also to rivalries and jealousies within the Islamic community.