At least 130 people, mainly civilians, have been killed by landmines and other explosives left after heavy fighting in 2020 around the Libyan capital, Human Rights Watch said Wednesday.
At least 130 people, mostly civilians, have been killed by landmines and abandoned or unexploded ordnance in Libya since the armed group called the Libyan Arab Armed Forces (LAAF) withdrew from Tripoli’s southern suburbs in June 2020, Human Rights watch said today.
The Brigade 444 of the Defence Ministry said Monday it has arrested a man it believes is involved in the killing and kidnapping of several victims that ended up in the mass graves in Tarhuna.
The Libyan National Army (LNA) repelled an attack by an armed group, which tried to enter Sabha via Ghadduwah area last night.
Libya’s state National Oil Corporation (NOC) confirmed yesterday that several locations in Zawia refinery were subjected to ‘‘varying damage’’ due to militia clashes that took place on Friday evening.
Oil facilities at the Zawiya refinery had suffered damage following armed clashes on Friday evening, the National Oil Corporation (NOC) confirmed on Saturday.
At least one fighter was killed and several injured by deadly clashes between rival militias in Libya late on Friday in urban areas of al-Zawiya, close to the outskirts of Tripoli, according to local Libyan media reports.
Libya’s Chief of General Staff Gen. Muhammad al-Haddad said they will not allow another civil war in Libya amid the ongoing disagreement between the Government of National Unity (GNU) led by PM Abdul Hamid Mohammed Dbeibah and Fathi Bashagha, who was appointed as prime minister by the House of Representatives, …
The Officer-in-Charge of the United Nations Support Mission in Libya (UNSMIL), Raisedon Zenenga and the UN Special Adviser to Libya, Stephanie Williams, have met with the head of the Presidential Council, Mohammed Menfi, and his two deputies, Mussa Al-Koni and Abdullah Al-Lafi, to discuss the resumption of work of the …
Libya’s oil industry, the lifeblood of its economy, has fallen hostage once more to a political schism, as the re-emergence of parallel administrations has forced many hydrocarbon facilities to close.