The High Judicial and Prosecutorial Council of Bosnia and Herzegovina, HJPC BiH (Visoko sudsko i tužilačko vijeće BiH, VSTV BiH) is the national council of the judiciary of Bosnia and Herzegovina. It is the self-regulatory body of the judiciary in the country, tasked with guaranteeing its independence, with countrywide competences over the administration and career management of judicial office holders. It is based on the continental tradition of self-management of the judiciary.
The High Judicial and Prosecutorial Council of Bosnia and Herzegovina (HJPC) is the single managing body responsible for guaranteeing the independence of judges and the autonomy of prosecutors throughout the country and regulating their careers.  The HJPC BiH appoints, promotes, and disciplines judges and prosecutors at all levels in the country, and is responsible for advising other levels of government about judicial budgets and administration. The HJPC was established in 2004, replacing entity-level judicial and prosecutorial councils, on the basis of a transfer agreement from the entities, confirmed by the Constitutional Court. The Law on the High Judicial and Prosecutorial Council (HJPC) needs to be revised to better regulate the appointment, appraisal and disciplinary procedures of members of the judiciary, and provide appropriate legal remedies against final decisions of the HJPC, in line with European standards. It shares the same premises as the Court of Bosnia and Herzegovina, in Sarajevo’s Otoka district.
The HJPC is not mentioned in the Constitution of Bosnia and Herzegovina. It was established by law in 2004, replacing entity-level judicial and prosecutorial councils, on the basis of an agreement on the transfer of certain competences from the entities to the State in the area of the judiciary. In 2009 the Constitutional Court of Bosnia and Herzegovina held that the HJPC had been established in conformity with the Constitution. However, the Republika Srpska entity has not repealed the conflicting provisions of its Constitution providing for an entity-level HJPC. 
The HJPC is composed of 15 members with a four-year mandate, renewable once. Of these, 11 members represent various judicial and prosecutorial structures and are elected by their peers from among ” persons of high moral standing and integrity”, with “a reputation for efficiency, competence and integrity”, according to the law. The other four members represent non-judicial bodies: two are elected by entities’ bar associations among their members, one by the Council of Ministers and one by Parliament. The HJPC members elect its president and two vice-presidents. Of the 15 HJPC members, 9 are women (2019). 
Despite the legal provisions, several members of the HJPC have been considered to be close to politicians in power. In particular, HJPC presidents Milorad Novković (2008-2014) and Milan Tegeltija (2014-2020) are considered very close to SNSD leader Milorad Dodik. In 2005, Dodik faced trial for misuse of public funds; prosecutors were Milan Tegeltija and Zoran Lipovac, while Milorad Novković was chair of the judge panel; Dodik was acquitted by the Court. While Novković and Tegeltija were later chosen to head the HJPC, Lipovac was appointed judge to the RS Constitutional Court judge.
- Branko Perić (2004–2008), judge of the Court of Bosnia and Herzegovina;
- Milorad Novković (2008–2014); President of the Banja Luka District Court;
- Milan Tegeltija (2014–2021); President of the Banja Luka Basic Court; resigned after corruption scandals in 2019 and 2020. Vice-presidents: Ružica Jukić, Jadranka Lokmić-Misirača.
- Halil Lagumdžija (2021–present); President of the Court of Bosnia and Herzegovina