Sarajevo - Thousands of Bosnians raised their hands in prayer on Saturday as a truck bearing 127 coffins passed through the capital on its way to Srebrenica, where the newly identified victims of Europe's worst massacre since World War II will be buried on the 21th anniversary of the crime.The truck stopped briefly in front of Bosnia's Presidency in Sarajevo, where residents, officials and foreign ambassadors paid tribute. Many in the crowd wept and tucked flowers into the truck's canvas tarp before it slowly drove down the street, covered in white rose petals.The remains will be buried on Monday next to over 6 000 other Srebrenica victims found previously in mass graves. The youngest victim to be buried this year was 14 and the oldest 77.International courts have defined the Serb massacre of over 8 000 Muslim Bosnians at the end of Bosnia's 1992-95 war as genocide.Every year forensic experts find new bodies in the nearly 100 mass graves found so far. The remains are identified through DNA analysis before they are buried again at a memorial centre near Srebrenica, where the victims were last seen alive.The eastern Bosnian town was besieged by Serb forces for years before it fell on July 11 1995. Its Muslim population fled the town which was two years before that time declared a UN "safe haven" for civilians. Settle differences peacefullyThey rushed to the UN compound in hopes that the peacekeepers would protect them. But when Serb forces led by Serb general Ratko Mladic arrived at the compound, they separated men and boys for execution and sent the women and girls to Bosnian government-held territory as the outnumbered, outgunned peacekeepers watched helplessly.Thousands of male residents of Srebrenica tried to flee through the woods but were hunted down and killed by the Serbs. Mladic is now on trial before the UN war crimes tribunal in the Hague.US Secretary of State John Kerry said the American people stand with the people of Bosnia and Herzegovina as the Srebrenica massacre is commemorated.