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FK Borac Banja Luka

Borac Banja Luka
Borac Banja Luka.png
Full nameFudbalski klub Borac Banja Luka
Nickname(s)Crveno-plavi (The Red-Blues)
Velikan iz Platonove (Giant from Platon St)
Krajiški ponos (Pride of Krajina)
Founded4 July 1926; 96 years ago (1926-07-04)
GroundBanja Luka City Stadium
PresidentMilan Tegeltija
ManagerVinko Marinović
LeaguePremier League BH
2022–23Premier League BH, 2nd
WebsiteClub website

Fudbalski klub Borac Banja Luka (Serbian Cyrillic: Фудбалски клуб Бopaц Бања Лука, pronounced [bǒːrat͡s]) is a Bosnian professional association football club, based in the city of Banja Luka, Bosnia and Herzegovina, and is the major part of the Borac Banja Luka Sports Society. Borac Banja Luka is one of the most popular football clubs in Bosnia and Herzegovina. The name Borac means "Fighter".

Currently, Borac is a part of the Premier League of Bosnia and Herzegovina and plays its home matches at the Banja Luka City Stadium, which has a capacity of 10,030 seats.


Early years (1926–1953)

Borac Banja Luka's anthem

The football club Borac Banja Luka was founded on 4 July 1926. Originally it was named Radnički sportski klub Borac, which means Labour Sports Club Borac, Borac meaning "Fighter", and its roots come from the relation the club had with local labour movements during the first half of the 20th century. The club was founded by a group of football enthusiasts including the writer, activist and People's Hero of Yugoslavia Veselin Masleša, Rudolf "Rudi" Hiter, Savo Novaković, Nikola Pucar, Brane Pucar, Mustafa Softić, Nikola Kuković, Žarko Vranješević, Mile Stefanović and Brane Stefanović among others. They financed the club believing that by backing and supporting it, they would directly help promote the labour movements struggle that was underway. The name "Borac" was given by Masleša who said: "If you are going to fight for workers' rights, why don't you give the club name Borac?".[1][2]

The club's first president was Rudolf Hiter, and Savo Novaković was named vice president, with a supervisory board headed by Đoko Jovanović. As football attracted more and more attention in the city on the Vrbas river, Banja Luka got the right to organise its own sub-association gathering the clubs of the entire Krajina region, a new, bigger and modern stadium was built. The opening ceremony took place on September 5, 1937, on the ground of the present-day Banja Luka City Stadium.

The club's first success in this early period came in 1928 when RSK Borac won a tournament played in Sarajevo. Before World War II, the major club in Banja Luka was ŠK Krajišnik, however, after 1945, it was disbanded, and Borac replaced Krajišnik as the city's main club. Borac played conference leagues in order to qualify for the re-established Yugoslav First League were defeated Sloboda Novi Grad 14–3 on aggregate, FK Kozara from Banja Luka with 8–4 on aggregate and Borac Kozarska Dubica 7–0 on aggregate and became Banja Luka district champions. In 1945, RSK Borac has renamed FK Borac Banja Luka and played for two years in the Yugoslav Third League, before it was promoted to the Yugoslav Second League in 1948.

Decades of success in the first and second league (1960–1992)

In 1961, Borac was promoted to the Yugoslav First League for the first time but was instantly dropped back down at the end of the season. The club had to wait for almost a decade to the return to the top flight. It was in the 1970–71 season, and the club stayed in the top league for four consecutive seasons. In this period, precisely in 1974, Borac achieved the Yugoslav Cup final. They were defeated by Hajduk Split in Belgrade, and as the runner-up, they have provided placement for the 1975–76 European Cup Winners' Cup season. In the first round of Cup Winners' Cup, Borac played against US Rumelange from Luxembourg. The first leg was played in Banja Luka where Borac recorded a record win in European competitions by a 9–0.[3]

The second leg was won by Borac by 1–5, meaning 14–1 on aggregate, and played in the second round against R.S.C. Anderlecht. The "Red-Blues" won the home match but it was 1–3 on aggregate at the end for the Belgians, who became winners of the European Cup Winners' Cup that season. Borac Banja Luka was the only team who beat R.S.C Anderlecht in one match (at home by 1–0) during the cup season. In the 1974–75 season, Borac played in the second league, but the club achieved a quick promotion and thus ensured the beginning of a new 5-year first league period that lasted until 1980. The following nine seasons, Borac spent in the second League, before a final top league period between 1989 and 1992. Borac's best placement in the first League was in 1992, when it finished the season as 4th. In total, Borac played 487 matches in Yugoslav First League during a 46 years long period.[4]

Memorable years (1988–1992)

Yugoslav Cup winner (1988)

From 1988 to 1992, Borac enjoyed the best period in its long history. In 1988, Borac achieved its biggest success. Under coach Husnija Fazlić Borac won the Yugoslav Cup, the second major football competition in former Yugoslav football and became the only second league club that ever achieved this. In the final, Borac defeated Yugoslav football giant Red Star by 0–1 at JNA stadium in Belgrade.[5][6][7][8] The historic goal was scored by Senad Lupić, one of the Borac's legends. At the ceremony, the president of Yugoslav Football Association Antun Čilić gave the golden plaques to Borac players and the head coach. The next day, tens of thousands of Borac supporters gathered at Krajina square in Banja Luka and gave their team a hero's welcome.

Borac Banja Luka Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia1–0Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia Red Star Belgrade
Lupić 60' Report
Attendance: 25,000
Referee: Blažo Zuber (Bačka Topola)

First European title (1992)

In 1992, Borac won its first international trophy, the Mitropa Cup.[9][10][11][12] The club won the cup in the Italian city Foggia.

At that time there was an ongoing civil war in Yugoslavia, but despite that, they travelled to Italy in the hope to write history. After the elimination of U.S. Foggia in front of 30,000 spectators, Borac met in the final BVSC Budapest at Pino Zaccheria Stadium. Filipović scored but gave only a temporary advantage to Borac because the Hungarians were equalized by Tuboly. That was the result of regular time, so the winner was decided by penalties. Borac won 5–3 from the white spot and got the trophy. Sašivarević, Stavljanin, Filipović, Bilbija, and Simeunović scored for Borac, and goalkeeper Simeunović saved his goal twice. Borac head coach was Smilevski, who was recently named the member of Borac's "Best Eleven" squad in its history. Borac played a total of twelve games in UEFA competitions and has never lost a European match at its home ground. Also, seven Borac players have participated in the Yugoslav national football team in its history.

Borac Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia1–1Hungary BVSC Budapest
Filipović 4' Report Tuboly 63'
Šašivarević soccer ball with check mark
Stavljanin soccer ball with check mark
Filipović soccer ball with check mark
Bilbija soccer ball with check mark
Simeunović soccer ball with check mark
5–3 soccer ball with check mark Nikiforov
soccer ball with check mark Iscak
soccer ball with check mark Nahóczky
soccer ball with red X Molnár
soccer ball with red X Tuboly
Attendance: 1,000
Referee: Steindl (Austria)

Recent years (2001–present)

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The First League of the Republika Srpska was the top flight of the Republika Srpska before 2002. Borac won the Republika Srpska championship three times (2001, 2006 and 2008). Their 2008 title was won dominantly with 14 points ahead of Sloga Doboj. Borac has won five Republika Srpska Cups, in 1995 against Rudar Prijedor, 1996 against Jedinstvo Brčko, 2009 against Radnik Bijeljina, 2011 again against the club from Bijeljina and in 2012 against Sloboda Mrkonjić Grad. In 2002, the Premier League of Bosnia and Herzegovina was created as three national competitions were merged in one.

It became the country's most prestigious level of football competition. Also, since 2002, the clubs from the entire country are competing in the Bosnia and Herzegovina Football Cup. In 2010, Borac won the Bosnia and Herzegovina Cup and finished third in the national championship. During the 2010–11 UEFA Europa League season, they played in the second round against FC Lausanne-Sport but were knocked out in front of sold-out Banja Luka City Stadium with 1–2 on aggregate for the Swiss club. In 2011, Borac became the football champion of Bosnia and Herzegovina with only 4 defeats and 15 conceded goals during 30 matches. The club won also the Republika Srpska Cup. In the following 2011–12 UEFA Champions League season, Borac starts the qualifying matches against Maccabi Haifa. The first match was played in Haifa, where Borac got the lead by the goal from Raspudić, a goal that surprised Maccabi Haifa as they were controlling the game. A minute into the first half's extra time, Amasha equalized for Maccabi Haifa. But then, an inexplicable black hole[clarification needed] occurred at Borac performance and they conceded three goals in only three minutes and Borac lost by 5–1. In the second leg, Borac showed great performance and won 3–2 by two goals from Krunić and one from Vidaković, however, the tournament was over for them. In 2012, Borac finished the national championship third and qualified for the European football competition season. Borac got Čelik Nikšić from Montenegro as their opponent. Borac was knocked out by the away goal rule (3-3a).

Colours and crest

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Borac Banja Luka's traditional home colours are red and blue with white socks (colours that are contained on the Yugoslav flag). Borac has maintained the red-blue shirt for its home kit throughout the history of the club. It's traditional away colours are all blue or all red. The club's kit is after long-standing Serbian sports clothing company NAAI, currently, new manufactured by Diadora, an Italian sports clothing company.


Borac Banja Luka's present crest contains the name of the club and the name of the City of Banja Luka in the background formed from the sections that are coloured as the Serbian flag. On the top of the crest, the year of the club foundation is located. In addition, the whole crest is framed in gold colour.

  • Borac's crest during the former Yugoslavia
    Borac's crest during the former Yugoslavia
  • Borac's present crest
    Borac's present crest


Banja Luka City Stadium in September 2012.
Banja Luka City Stadium in September 2012.

The home field of Borac is the Banja Luka City Stadium. It has 10,030 seats and is one of the most modern stadiums in the country. The stadium was built in 1937 and its main donator was Bogoljub Kujundžić, the ban of the Vrbas banovina. Since then, the stadium underwent several expansions and reconstructions in the years 1973, 1981, 2010 and 2012. In 2010, the stadium underwent a complete reconstruction. New seats were installed on east and west stands, locker rooms were renovated, a completely new VIP lounge and room for media was built, new lighting, sound systems and video surveillance were installed, and trophy and technical rooms were renovated. In 2012, the new north stand was built with a capacity of 2,492 seats, which increased the total capacity of the stadium to 9,730. According to recent plans, the east stand will be covered by a roof in the upcoming years. The construction of the south stand began, which will increase the total capacity to approximately 13,000 seats.

New Stadium

In 2008, an expert committee has chosen the concept of building a new stadium. The new stadium will have 30,000 seats, and the whole complex will cover 205,000 square meters. It will include two additional football fields, tennis, basketball and volleyball courts. The cost of the whole project is estimated to be €50  million and it will meet the highest FIFA and UEFA demands.[citation needed]


As one of the most successful football clubs in the country, Borac always had a considerable number of supporters. The organized supporters of FK Borac are known as Lešinari[13] (Serbian Cyrillic: Лешинари) and they are the oldest organized supporter group in Republika Srpska, Bosnia and Herzegovina. They were established in 1987. The gathering point of the club's most loyal and passionate fans was the East stand of Banja Luka City Stadium until 2017 when it was changed to the North stand. Borac has big strong and loyal brotherhood with Vojvodina fans Firma and friendship with fans of Genoa.


Željezničar-Borac Banja Luka rivalry

Borac's fans at a game between Borac and Željezničar in 2009.
Borac's fans at a game between Borac and Željezničar in 2009.

Since the season 2008–09, the time when Borac started to be standard in the Bosnian Premier League once again, a great rivalry started to develop between them and FK Željezničar. Starting from the 2009–10 season the two teams mainly competed against each other for one of the titles (the league title or national cup) and even the attendance almost got on pair with the acclaimed Sarajevo derby. The rivalry also has a root in the fact that Sarajevo and Banja Luka are, by a good margin, the two biggest cities in Bosnia and Herzegovina, the first being also the capital of the whole country while the second takes the role as the de facto capital of Republika Srpska entity. Since the independence of Bosnia and Herzegovina, the teams met each other 22 times (6 of which are in a national cup), although they played the first time against each other in 1947 Yugoslav Cup. In those 22 matches, Željezničar won 12 times, while Borac managed to win 7 times, with 3 matches ending in a draw. The goal difference is 31:19 in favour of Željezničar (Not including results from the 2015 to 2016 season).






Recent seasons

Season League CupRS Cup European competitions Top goalscorer
Division P W D L F A Pts Pos Player Goals
1992–93 1st YU 36 6 11 19 35 64 23 19th
1993–94 2nd YU 38 33 15th 1/16 YU
1994–95 2nd YU 38 39 16th W
In summer 1995 Borac left the Football Association of Yugoslavia to join to First League of the Republika Srpska
1995–96 RS W 20 14 6 0 50 13 48 2nd W
1996–97 RS W 22 11 6 5 32 16 39 2nd
1997–98 RS 34 18 4 12 58 34 58 2nd
1998–99 RS 34 13 6 15 44 39 45 15th
1999–00 RS 38 16 11 11 70 40 59 8th
2000–01 RS 30 20 3 7 66 22 63 1st
2001–02 RS 30 16 7 7 45 25 55 3rd 1/8 1/16
2002–03 Prem 38 16 6 16 50 49 54 7th 1/16 QF
2003–04 Prem 30 11 6 13 40 42 39 7th 1/8 RU
2004–05 Prem 30 13 2 15 36 39 40* 15th 1/8 1/8
2005–06 RS 30 19 5 6 50 19 62 1st SF 1/8
2006–07 Prem 30 13 0 17 42 47 39 15th 1/8 QF
2007–08 RS 30 21 4 5 62 29 67 1st RU 1/16
2008–09 Prem 30 15 4 11 45 26 49 5th W 1/16 Stojan Vranješ 5
2009–10 Prem 30 17 2 11 37 29 53 3rd 1/8 W Nemanja Bilbija 6
2010–11 Prem 30 19 7 4 37 15 64 1st W 1/8 Europa League QR2 Stevo Nikolić 10
2011–12 Prem 30 17 4 9 46 26 55 3rd W SF Champions League QR2 Saša Kajkut 9
2012–13 Prem 30 14 9 7 43 25 51 3rd RU 1/16 Europa League QR1 Joco Stokić 12
2013–14 Prem 30 13 6 11 39 32 45 6th 1/16 1/8 Joco Stokić 10
2014–15 Prem 30 14 7 9 26 26 49 5th 1/8 SF Joco Stokić 10
2015–16 Prem 30 10 6 14 27 33 36 11th 1/8 QF Toni Jović 6
2016–17 RS 32 25 6 1 61 47 81 1st QF 1/16 Ivan Delić 12
2017–18 Prem 32 10 8 14 22 31 38 9th 1/8 1/8 Petar Kunić 12
2018–19 RS 32 25 5 2 60 14 80 1st QF QF Saša Kajkut 13
2019–20[nb 1] Prem 22 10 6 6 29 23 36 4th 1/8 QF Stojan Vranješ 12
2020–21 Prem 33 21 4 8 59 31 67 1st 1/16 RU Europa League QR2 Stojan Vranješ 15
2021–22 Prem 33 13 15 5 44 34 54 3rd SF QF Champions League
Europa Conference League
Stojan Vranješ 10
2022–23 Prem 33 18 4 11 39 32 58 2nd W 1/8 Europa Conference League QR1 Momčilo Mrkaić 10
League: P = Matches played; W = Matches won; D = Matches drawn; L = Matches lost; F = Goals for; A = Goals against; Pts = Points won; Pos = Final position;
Cup / Europe: PR = Preliminary round; QR = Qualifying round; R1 = First round; R2 = Second round; Group = Group stage; QF = Quarter-final; SF = Semi-final; RU = Runner-up; W = Competition won;

European record

As of 14 July 2022
Competition Played Won Drew Lost GF GA GD Win%
UEFA Champions League 4 2 0 2 7 11 −4 050.00
UEFA Europa League 6 1 3 2 5 7 −2 016.67
UEFA Cup Winners' Cup 6 4 0 2 17 8 +9 066.67
UEFA Europa Conference League 4 1 1 2 3 7 −4 025.00
Mitropa Cup 2 0 2 0 3 3 +0 000.00
Total 22 8 6 8 35 36 −1 036.36

Legend: GF = Goals For. GA = Goals Against. GD = Goal Difference.

List of matches

Season Competition Round Opponent Home Away Agg.
1975–76 Cup Winners' Cup 1R Luxembourg Rumelange 9–0 5–1 14–1
2R Belgium Anderlecht 1–0 0–3 1–3
1988–89 Cup Winners' Cup 1R Soviet Union Metalist Kharkov 2–0 0–4 2–4
1991–92 Mitropa Cup SF Italy Foggia 2–2 (4–2 p)
Final Hungary BVSC Budapest 1–1 (5–3 p)
2010–11 Europa League 2Q Switzerland Lausanne-Sport 1–1 0–1 1–2
2011–12 Champions League 2Q Israel Maccabi Haifa 3–2 1–5 4–7
2012–13 Europa League 1Q Montenegro Čelik Nikšić 2–2 1–1 3–3 (a)
2020–21 Europa League 1Q Montenegro Sutjeska Nikšić 1–0
2Q Portugal Rio Ave 0−2
2021–22 Champions League 1Q Romania CFR Cluj 2–1 (a.e.t.) 1−3 3–4
Europa Conference League 2Q Northern Ireland Linfield 0–0 0−4 0–4
2022–23 Europa Conference League 1Q Faroe Islands B36 Tórshavn 2–0 1–3 (a.e.t.) 3–3 (3–4 p)
2023–24 Europa Conference League 2Q

Club ranking

UEFA coefficient

2022–23 season

Rank Team Points
335 Slovakia MFK Ruzomberok 3.125
335 Slovakia AS Trenčín 3.125
337 Republic of Ireland Bohemians FC 3.000
337 Bosnia and Herzegovina Borac 3.000
337 Andorra Inter Club d'Escaldes 3.000
337 Finland Inter Turku 3.000
337 Armenia FC Urartu 3.000

As of 29 May 2022. Source


Current squad

As of 26 January 2023[15]

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Pos. Nation Player
1 GK Serbia SRB Bojan Pavlović
3 DF Bosnia and Herzegovina BIH Marko Kujundžić
4 DF Serbia SRB Nikola Pejović
7 FW Bosnia and Herzegovina BIH Alen Jurilj
9 FW Bosnia and Herzegovina BIH Obren Cvijanović
10 MF Serbia SRB Nikola Ninković
11 FW Bosnia and Herzegovina BIH Momčilo Mrkaić
13 MF Slovenia SVN Janez Pišek
14 MF Bosnia and Herzegovina BIH Fedor Predragović
16 DF Bosnia and Herzegovina BIH Aleksandar Vojnović
17 DF Bosnia and Herzegovina BIH Filip Račić
18 DF Bosnia and Herzegovina BIH Aleksandar Subić (Captain)
No. Pos. Nation Player
19 FW Bosnia and Herzegovina BIH Jovo Lukić (Vice-captain)
21 GK Bosnia and Herzegovina BIH Nikola Ćetković
23 DF Croatia CRO Ivan Lagundžić
24 MF Croatia CRO Jakov Blagaić
26 DF Serbia SRB Darko Lazić
27 FW Bosnia and Herzegovina BIH Enver Kulašin
28 DF Bosnia and Herzegovina BIH Đorđe Milojević
29 MF Bosnia and Herzegovina BIH Dejan Popara
36 DF Bosnia and Herzegovina BIH Sergej Dojčinović
44 MF Serbia SRB Nedeljko Piščević
FW Serbia SRB Nemanja Mihajlović

Players with multiple nationalities

Youth players

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Pos. Nation Player
12 GK Bosnia and Herzegovina BIH Đorđe Vojvodić
20 MF Bosnia and Herzegovina BIH Danilo Moconja
31 DF Bosnia and Herzegovina BIH Savo Šušić
No. Pos. Nation Player
41 DF Bosnia and Herzegovina BIH Milijan Kovačević
47 FW Bosnia and Herzegovina BIH Sergej Bogdanić
49 FW Bosnia and Herzegovina BIH Stefan Marčetić

Players on loan

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality.

No. Pos. Nation Player
8 MF Bosnia and Herzegovina BIH Dejan Bosančić (at FK Laktaši until 31 May 2023)
22 FW Bosnia and Herzegovina BIH David Čavić (at FK Leotar until 31 May 2023)
DF Bosnia and Herzegovina BIH Luka Bobić (at FK Ljubić until 31 May 2023)
No. Pos. Nation Player
FW Bosnia and Herzegovina BIH David Vuković (at FK Laktaši until 31 May 2023)
FW Bosnia and Herzegovina BIH Dejan Javorac (at FK Ljubić until 31 May 2023)

Technical staff

Current staff
  • Head coach: Bosnia and Herzegovina Vinko Marinović
  • Assistant: Bosnia and Herzegovina Danimir Milkanović
  • Coach: Bosnia and Herzegovina Boris Raspudić
  • Coach: Bosnia and Herzegovina Čedomir Ćulum
  • Fitness Coach: Bosnia and Herzegovina Predrag Božić
  • Goalkeeping Coach: Bosnia and Herzegovina Siniša Mrkobrda
  • Head Physiotherapist: Bosnia and Herzegovina Vladimir Pilipović
  • Physiotherapist: Bosnia and Herzegovina Darko Dejanović
  • Physiotherapist: Bosnia and Herzegovina Nikola Vučenović
  • Kit manager: Bosnia and Herzegovina Milovan Maksić

Youth Staff:

  • U19 Head coach: Bosnia and Herzegovina Zoran Dragišić
  • Assistant: Bosnia and Herzegovina Ranko Stanarević
  • Goalkeeping Coach: Bosnia and Herzegovina Radovan Gajić
  • U17 Head coach: Bosnia and Herzegovina Bojan Puzigaća
  • Assistant: Bosnia and Herzegovina Marko Tešić
  • U15 Head coach: Bosnia and Herzegovina Milan Ozren
  • Youth Coach: Bosnia and Herzegovina Asmir Avdukić

Club management

Current board
  • President: Bosnia and Herzegovina Milan Tegeltija
  • Director: Bosnia and Herzegovina Aleksandar Mićić
  • Director of Football: Bosnia and Herzegovina Oliver Jandrić
  • Marketing Director: Bosnia and Herzegovina Dejan Čato
  • Marketing Assistant: Bosnia and Herzegovina Mirko Vujinović
  • Portparol: Indonesia Maria Đurić
  • Board members:
  • Bosnia and Herzegovina Milan Tegeltija
  • Bosnia and Herzegovina Slobodan Stanarević
  • Bosnia and Herzegovina Bojan Kresojević
  • Bosnia and Herzegovina Ljubo Ninković
  • Bosnia and Herzegovina Goran Lukić
  • Bosnia and Herzegovina Bogoljub Zeljković

Former players

World Cup players

Brazil 2014 FIFA World Cup

Managerial history


  1. ^ 2019–20 Premier League of Bosnia and Herzegovina suspended in March 2020 due to the COVID-19 pandemic in Bosnia and Herzegovina; season curtailed and final standings (including Sarajevo as champions) declared by a points-per-game ratio on 1 June 2020.[14]


  1. ^ "FK "Borac" – od 1925. do danas".
  2. ^ "Prije 85 godina osnovan RSK Borac". Glas Srpske. Retrieved 4 December 2015.
  3. ^ "Borac Banja Luka v US Rumelange head-to-head record". Retrieved 4 December 2015.
  4. ^ "Prva savezna liga Jugoslavije – Table". Archived from the original on 22 June 2012.
  5. ^ "Veličanstveni uspjeh Borca za sva vremena". Glas Srpske.
  6. ^ "Pehar sija starim sjajem". Glas Srpske.
  7. ^ "Dan kada Banja Luka nije spavala".
  8. ^ "Procvjetala bijela lala uzeli smo kup Maršala".
  9. ^ "Prije 17 godina Fudbalski klub Borac osvojio Mitropa kup". Glas Srpske.
  10. ^ "Trenutak za nezaborav". Nezavisne novine.
  11. ^ "Sećanje na Fođu i Mitropa kup". Press RS. Archived from the original on 27 June 2014. Retrieved 4 August 2012.
  12. ^ "Borac u Evropi". RS-Sport.
  13. ^ "Lešinari Banja Luka".
  14. ^ F.Z. (1 June 2020). "Zvanično! Sarajevo prvak BiH drugu godinu zaredom, Čelik i Zvijezda ispadaju" (in Bosnian). Retrieved 1 June 2020.
  15. ^ "Prvi Tim - FK Borac Banja Luka". (in Serbian). Retrieved 26 January 2023.
  16. ^ Bad week for coaches in Bosnia
  17. ^ Vuksa back at Borac
  18. ^ Mihajlo Bošnjak: Dobio sam otkaz na ružan način
  19. ^ Karasi deveti trener u četiri sezone
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FK Borac Banja Luka
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