A key congressional committee has given Prime Minister Ali Zeidan one week to find a solution . . .
Another Libyan ammunition depot blew-up Monday (December 9th).
Libya’s oil output has fallen more than 80 percent since July, straining the already-weak central government. As Prime Minister Ali Zeidan and his oil minister fail to get a handle on the crisis, a change of heart among the people responsible for some of the stoppages may be what finally …
The head of a Libyan radio station was found dead Sunday (December 1st) in his car, his body riddled with bullets.
A spate of targeted assassinations and clashes rocked Benghazi and Derna over the weekend.
In the early hours of Monday morning, the streets of Benghazi witnessed heavy fighting between the units from the national army’s Special Forces units and extremists militants from the jihadi group Ansar al-Sharia. The clashes left nine dead and dozens injured, including civilians.
BENGHAZI, Libya — It is exceedingly easy to get away with murder here. Just ask any Libyan: Who killed more than 50 police officers, soldiers and judges here and in the eastern city of Darna this year?
Violence in Libya stems from the lack of unifying ideology bringing the country together, especially after NATO, CIA and Pentagon destroyed most of the national institutions within the country, editor at the Pan-African News Wire Abayomi Azikiwe told RT.
At least nine are killed and 47 wounded in Benghazi as tensions deepen between government and armed groups.
Nearly two years have passed since the end of Colonel Qaddafi’s dictatorship, but all is not well in Libya. What began as a popular uprising – that later gained international support through UN Security Council Resolution 1973 – has now turned into a potentially toxic security vacuum.