Friday, June 18, 1999 Published at 03:47 GMT 04:47 UK
Serb 'torture chamber' found
Some of the weapons found by peacekeepers in police headquarters in Pristina
The building has been sealed off and officials from the International Criminal Tribunal for Former Yugoslavia in the Hague have made a preliminary investigation. They say they believe that ethnic cleansing in Kosovo was co-ordinated from the building.
British paratroops found an array of knives and clubs, knuckledusters, mines, pornography and drugs in the police station.
A resident of the predominately-Albanian neighbourhood surrounding the police headquarters said he was beaten and questioned in the concrete-block building, and had seen men and women beaten unconscious in its cells.
During the six hours he was held, he said he saw Albanian men and women from about 15 to 70 years old being beaten.
The BBC's Angus Stickler has visited a site close to the town of Djakovica where, just over a month ago, refugees reported seeing 200 bodies in a field.
He found the partially decomposed bodies of three or four people lying in a ditch. In a field, he saw three large mounds which are said to cover the bodies of many more.
Within the past few days Nato-led peacekeeping forces entering Kosovo have also discovered the sites of what they believe to be atrocities, including mass graves at Kacanik in the south of the province and at Mitrovica in the north.
And the remains of 26 people, reportedly massacred by Serb forces about six weeks ago, have been discovered in Caraluk, about 30km from Pristina.
Some 40 tribunal investigators are ready to enter Kosovo at short notice. But the continuing dispute between Nato and Russian forces at Pristina airport is preventing them from starting their work at what is intended to be the headquarters of the Nato-led international security force.