Fears regarding Islamic extremism in Bosnia-Herzegovina have emerged following a recent series of attacks, provocations and activities of Bosnian Wahabbis. This situation illustrates the growing tension between the moderate majority and the vocal extremist minority among Bosnian Muslims, the largest of the fragmented country’s three main ethnic groups. While the international community has monitored the small communities of naturalized Middle Eastern immigrants who first came as fighters in the 1992-1995 war, concerns have shifted to potential terrorist plots by Bosnian Muslim who has chosen to live in isolation in remote towns under self-proclaimed Islamic law. The Wahhabi movement, a conservative school of Islam that originated in Saudi Arabia some 200 years ago, has been growing in strength in Bosnia since the end of the 1992-95 War. Hundreds of Islamic fighters who are adherents to the Wahhabi tradition, and who fought alongside Bosnian Muslim forces during the war, remained in the country - with many marrying local women, establishing Islamic organizations and largely contributing to the rapid radicalization of existing Muslim population.