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Qaddafi, once among the Palestinian movement’s most vocal international supporters, outraged many Arabs by saying that Palestinians have no special claim to the land of Israel and calling for the creation of a binational “Isratine.” UPDATE 1, Monday, Feb. (If you’re not following him on Twitter, you should be.) William Hague, the British foreign minister, has said that Qaddafi fled to Venezuala, but the Venezualans are denying that.And the head of the Libyan Army is reportedly under house arrest. Tripoli (Nick Baumann): NBC News reports that the State Department has ordered all nonemergency personnel to leave Libya immediately.The tent was erected and then dismantled after a public outcry, and both Trump and the Secret Service announced that Qaddafi wasn’t coming after all.Why can’t anyone agree on how to spell Qaddafi’s name?On Thursday, October 20, the Libyan Prime Minister announced that Moammar Qaddafi In mid February, Libyan dissident Najla Aburrahman begged Western media to pay attention to the bloodbath unfolding in her country.“If the Libyan protesters are ignored,” she wrote, “the fear is that [Libyan dictator Moammar] Qaddafi—a man who appears to care little what the rest of the world thinks of him—will be able to seal the country off from foreign observers, and ruthlessly crush any uprising before it even has a chance to begin.” Why are Libyans unhappy?The earlier reports of military planes attacking protesters also seem to be close to confirmation—Reuters has published a story citing more eyewitnesses to the attack. Meanwhile, Colonel Qaddafi’s security forces have retreated into buildings around Tripoli, which remains under the control of rebel forces.And in a sign of deepening internal fissures, some of Qaddafi’s top officials have broken ranks with the government. Tripoli (Ashley Bates): UN Secretary General Ban Ki Moon has spoken with Qaddafi and told him the violence “must stop immediately,” a UN spokesperson said.

NATO entered the conflict on March 19, after UN Security Council Resolution 1973, which authorized military intervention to protect civilians, was adopted. After decades of being reviled as a state sponsor of terrorism, Libya recently reversed course and joined the ranks of the United States’ allies in the fight against Al Qaeda.

In short: it’s chaos, and no one knows for sure what is happening. The resigned Libyan ambassador to India told Al Jazeera “it is only a matter of days until the regime is finished.” And the confirms earlier reports that several Libyan airplanes and helicopters have landed in Malta. Tripoli (Siddhartha Mahanta): Witnesses saw armed militiamen speeding into Tripoli’s Green Square in Toyota trucks, firing on protesters fighting with riot police.

There are also reports just now that the Libyan ambassador to Indonesia, the world’s largest Muslim-majority country, has also resigned. They were reportedly piloted by Libyan colonels seeking asylum. Many of the gunmen are believed to be from other African countries.

Reporters Without Borders described press freedom in Qaddafi’s Libya as “virtually non-existent.” Oil the economy in Libya and oil profits have bankrolled massive investments in education and infrastructure—yet Libya lags far behind other oil-rich Arab states. A 2006 article in described Libya’s “prosperity without employment and large population of young people without a sense of purpose.” Libya’s society is tribal and traditional—despite liberal laws on issues such as women’s rights—and many Libyans identify via clan allegiance first, nationality second.

Some in Libya hoped that Seif Qaddafi, who has been growing more prominent as an adviser to his father, would create openings for democratic reform.

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