Friday, August 13, 1999 Published at 06:03 GMT 07:03 UK
No clear-up of Nato cluster bombs
Altin Kelmendi: A victim of Nato bombs
By Orla Guerin in Kosovo
It is two months since Nato bombs stopped raining down on Kosovo, but they are still killing people.
Every day, somebody - often a child - is killed or injured.
Altin Kelmendi is just nine years old, but he has already been deprived of so much.
His cousin, Adem, was a victim of the same device.
Adem told us he cannot imagine going home again.
"How can I go back, without my legs?" he said.
Nato busy elsewhere
To children, the bright colour makes it look like a toy, but Nato is in no hurry to take the bombs away.
Bomb disposal team Sergeant George Drysdale: "We are only called to actual sites that concern K-For troops, so we are not in the business of humanitarian clearing, there are non-government organisatons that come here to do that."
The Russians were clearing Pristina airport this week, though it wasn't a textbook exercise manhandling a 600-pound bomb.
Elsewhere in Kosovo, local people are trying the same thing, and dying in the process.
Learning about the dangers
The most urgent need is to try to warn even the youngest children about the dangers all around them.
Aid workers are using learning games to try to protect the children against what Nato left behind.
It's the best they can do. It will be years before all the hazards are taken away.
There is a great deal of anger here that Nato is not doing more.
Roland Schwanke of Medecins Sans Frontieres: "They should collect what they dropped here, because we find aircraft bombs and cluster bombs nearly every day.
"For the de-mining organisations it is too much, and Nato dropped them so they should collect them as well."
Aid workers they fear the casualty toll will continue to rise, especially in the winter when the young ones start looking for firewood.
No-one ever came to warn Altin until for him and Adem, it was already too late.