Apr 18, 2012

Libyan Resistance News 18.04.2012

20h--- Two explosions heard in Zawiyah

17h--- Urgent: last night, with God's help and grace,a number of our captured brothers and sisters who were in Tripoli prison were released, the opportunity arose because of the poor weather, to attack the camp and clashes occurred within the walls of the prison in the late hours of the night that lasted nearly three hours. Quoting a free Libya news channel, clashes in the prison occurred by penetration.
Allah Akbar over plots of the aggressors. Source

*** Libyan Rebels are redundant after they served their purpose for the world's elite

What to do with them now...?

Dr.Saif al-Islam Gaddafi in his room and an image of a hero leader Muammar Gaddafi behind him. We do not know how old this picture might be, but it appears to be taken while under custody.

Saif al Islam Gaddafi

*** Heroes martyrs via https://www.facebook.com/Alestekhbarat.Allibiya

Bosnia, Kosovo, and Now Libya: The Human Costs of Washington’s On-Going Collusion with Terrorists

by Peter Dale Scott
Twice in the last two decades, significant cuts in U.S. and western military spending were foreseen: first after the fall of the Berlin Wall, and then in the wake of the 2008 financial crisis. But both times military spending soon increased, and among the factors contributing to the increase were America’s interventions in new areas: the Balkans in the 1990s, and Libya today.1 Hidden from public view in both cases was the extent to which al-Qaeda was a covert U.S. ally in both interventions, rather than its foe.
U.S. interventions in the Balkans and then Libya were presented by the compliant U.S. and allied mainstream media as humanitarian. Indeed, some Washington interventionists may have sincerely believed this. But deeper motivations – from oil to geostrategic priorities – were also at work in both instances. Read more here

---Tripoli, 15 April:

Libya’s Bank of Commerce and Development (BCD) has agreed to sell a 49 percent stake in itself to the Qatar National Bank (QNB) for an undisclosed amount. The decision was made by BCD shareholders at an extraordinary general meeting held in Benghazi yesterday.
BCD chairman Jamal Abdelmalek said the agreement would result in an increase in the bank’s capital, which will support its financial position and its ability to expand in the Libyan market. Besides an unrevealed capital injection, QNB will be providing administrative support. Source
Read this article from last year ( that we have mentioned in some of our earlier posts) to better understand the implications of the previous news about Qatar National Bank purchasing 49% of Libya's Bank of Commerce and Development. It explains some of the driving forces behind the "Arab Spring" and even though it hasn't predicted the way things would get out of hand in Libya, one can easily deduct the reasons of Qatari involvement in the Libyan conflict and this recent purchase. 

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