(ANSAmed) - BELGRADE, JUNE 28 - Radovan Karadzic, former political leader of the Bosnian Serbs, currently under trial at the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY), was acquitted today of genocide charges. The other ten charges, starting with the Srebrenica genocide in July 1995, are still standing. The judges in The Hague have decided that there is insufficient evidence to demonstrate that the murders committed in 1992 by Bosnian-Serb forces in several Bosnian towns were carried out with the intent of genocide. On June 11 Karadzic's defence lawyers asked for complete acquittal of all charges, but the former political leader still faces other charges, the Srebrenica massacre, defined as genocide by international justice, and nine other war crime charges and charges of crimes against humanity committed during the war in Bosnia from 1992 to 1995, in which a hundred thousand people lost their lives and more than 2 million were made homeless. In Srebrenica, in what is considered to be the worst massacre committed in Europe after WWII, eight thousand Bosnian Muslims, men and boys, were killed in July 1995. Karadzic has also been accused of the siege and shelling of Sarajevo, in which almost 12 thousand civilians were killed in three years time, and of holding more than 200 UN troops and observers hostage in the spring of 1995. (ANSAmed).