Muammar Gaddafi Newswire

Muammar Gaddafi Newswire

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for Muammar Gaddafi (Gadhafi).

Results 1 - 20 of 2,382 in Muammar Gaddafi (Gadhafi)

  1. Study: 242 Libyan civilians killed by airstrikes since 2012Read the original story w/Photo

    19 hrs ago | Seattle Post-Intelligencer

    In this Sept. 28, 2016 file photo, smoke rises after an airstrike on an Islamic State militants held area in Sirte, Libya.

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  2. Study: Airstrikes kill 240 Libyan civilians since uprisingRead the original story w/Photo

    Yesterday | TheCourier.com

    A new report says airstrikes have killed at least 242 civilians in Libya since the 2011 uprising that toppled and later killed dictator Moammar Gaddafi.

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  3. European refugee crisis a bitter pill of Western neo-interventionismRead the original story

    Yesterday | Xinhuanet

    Two years before the first World Refugee Day, Tony Blair, who was then the British prime minister, offered the international community in the midst of the Kosovo war in 1999 a set of criteria for deciding when and how to intervene militarily in the affairs of another country. Known as the "Blair doctrine", his proposal was an "irresistible notion" as it virtually enabled NATO "to intervene in other people's conflicts", said the London-based Guardian newspaper.

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  4. Trump's deputy chief of staff Joe Hagin to leave White HouseRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday | Mail on Sunday

    President Trump's deputy chief of staff for operations Joe Hagin, 62, is leaving the White House in two weeks The news comes on the heels of the revelation of links to key backers of the alleged sex cult NXIVM At the time Igtet and his wife Sarah Bronfman were fighting to keep NXIVM afloat amidst growing media scrutiny and legal troubles, sources told Buzzfeed Hagin drew criticism in advance of Trump's nuclear summit with Kim Jong-un by keeping key details away fromthe president so he couldn't tweet them Donald Trump will lose another senior aide in just two weeks, as Deputy Chief of Staff for Operations Joe Hagin leaves the administration.

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  5. Libya Coastguard Commander Says He Hits Migrants to Protect ThemRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday | Marine News

    A Libyan coastguard commander sanctioned by the United Nations for alleged human trafficking and migrant smuggling said he hits migrants but does so for their own safety to prevent them from capsizing. Abdalrahman al-Milad, who heads a coastguard unit in Zawiya, just west of Tripoli, was one of six people sanctioned for involvement in people trafficking or smuggling in Libya on June 7, in the first move of its kind.

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  6. Jeffrey Sachs: 'We have enough oil, gas and coal to wreck the entire planet'Read the original story

    Tuesday | The Financial Mirror

    "We want energy, but we don't want the side effects. The solution to that is primarily tapping renewable energy wind, solar, geothermal, hydroelectric power or nuclear energy, which does not have the carbon emissions and the way to tap those renewable energies is to transform them into electricity" "It's not good enough to say 'yes' to renewables, you also have to say 'no' to fossil fuels.

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  7. .com | Clashes at Libya oil sites cause 'catastrophic losses'Read the original story w/Photo

    Monday | News24

    Libya's National Oil Company said on Monday that it suffered "catastrophic losses" when two storage tanks were destroyed during fierce clashes in the country's northeastern oil crescent. Armed groups on Thursday attacked the Ras Lanuf and Al-Sidra terminals held by forces loyal to Libyan strongman's Khalifa Haftar around 650km east of Tripoli.

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  8. A Muslim Westphalia?Read the original story

    Monday | The Daily Star

    Future historians might find it far easier navigating through this post-Cold War era to explain the Muslim predicament. Since 1990 or so, one sturdy Muslim state after another has bitten the bullet, to put it bluntly, devastated for good: Iraq, twice over ; Libya, simply because of the dramatic collapse of one person, Muammar Gaddafi, in 2011; Syria, remnant of an ancient civilisation yet in complete ruin since war began in 2011, and only because of a minority group suppressing all else; Afghanistan, like Iraq, twice over, first through the December 1979 Soviet invasion, then the 9/11 reprisal; and Yemen, a civil war from 2015 converting Aden into a graveyard, yet still bombarding Islam's holiest arena, Saudi Arabia.

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  9. 'Terrorists are very likely to try to carry out attacks in Tunisia...Read the original story w/Photo

    Monday Jun 18 | IcNetwork

    'Terrorists are very likely to try to carry out attacks in Tunisia and there have been a number of attacks in recent years' With an average temperature of 31C in June it is easy to see why Tunisia is a popular holiday desination. With beaches, bustling markets and the bags of history including the ancient city of Carthage there is plenty to get stuck into.

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  10. Kim Jong Un without nukes: 4 challenges for a post-nuclear North KoreaRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Jun 18 | Washington Examiner

    In 1994, the newly independent Ukraine cheerfully agreed to destroy its massive nuclear arsenal that was inherited from the Soviet Union. In 2003, Moammar Gadhafi also surprised the world by agreeing to completely dismantle Libya's nuclear weapons program.

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  11. The Triumph of Reason at the United NationsRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Jun 13 | Commentary Magazine

    When UN Ambassador Nikki Haley announced America's withdrawal from the United Nations Educational, Scientific, and Cultural Organization last October, it was clear this was only the beginning. UNESCO had spent decades defying American law and denying Israel ownership of its own cultural heritage.

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  12. North Korea Can Never Trust the U.S.A.Read the original story w/Photo

    Monday Jun 18 | OpEdNews

    ... nations, leaving millions of people dead, dying, and in misery. Libya was once a prosperous nation . Muammar Gaddafi was an eccentric dictator, but he had a love for Libya and its people. Under Gaddafi the people enjoyed a high standard of living, ...

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  13. Donald Trumpa s depiction of his meeting with North Korean leader Kim Jong-un as a great successRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Jun 18 | Times of Oman

    US President Donald Trump and North Korea's leader Kim Jong Un walk together before their working lunch during their summit at the Capella Hotel on the resort island of Sentosa, Singapore June 12, 2018. Photo - Reuters/Jonathan Ernst US President Donald Trump and North Korea's leader Kim Jong Un walk together before their working lunch during their summit at the Capella Hotel on the resort island of Sentosa, Singapore June 12, 2018.

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  14. Libya: Haftar forces launch push against militia in oil crescentRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Jun 18 | Al Jazeera

    Haftar's forces in bid to regain control of Ras Lanuf and Al-Sidra oil terminals in Libya's northeastern oil crescent. Forces allied with Haftar control most of eastern Libya and are opposed to an internationally recognised government based in Tripoli [EPA] The self-styled Libyan National Army loyal to renegade general Khalifa Haftar have mobilised to drive out rival groups from the country's northeastern oil crescent, according to security forces in Ajdabiya.

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  15. Gwynne Dyer: The Singapore summit - the art of the showRead the original story w/Photo

    Sunday Jun 17 | Telegram

    North Korean Leader Kim Jong-un shakes hands with U.S. President Donald Trump at their summit in Singapore earlier this week. - Associated Press If the Singapore meeting between Donald Trump and Kim Jong-un had been a zero-sum game, then Trump definitely lost.

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  16. Libya: Intervention by InvitationRead the original story w/Photo

    Saturday Jun 16 | Yahoo!

    Anti-Gaddafi fighters fire a multiple rocket launcher near Sirte, one of Muammar Gaddafi's last remaining strongholds, September 24, 2011. Libyan provisional government forces backed by NATO warplanes swarmed into the city of Sirte on Saturday but weathered heavy sniper fire as they tried to win control of one of deposed leader Muammar Gaddafi's last bastions of support.

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  17. Pat Buchanan: Trump's historic gambleRead the original story

    Sunday Jun 17 | UnionLeader.com

    U.S. President Donald Trump and North Korea's leader Kim Jong Un walk together before their working lunch during their summit at the Capella Hotel on the resort island of Sentosa, Singapore, June 12, 2018.

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  18. Patrick Buchanan: Trump's historic gambleRead the original story w/Photo

    Saturday Jun 16 | Commercial Dispatch

    The British prime minister once counseled, "Everyone likes flattery; and when you come to Royalty you should lay it on with a trowel." At his Singapore summit, Trump smartly saluted a North Korean general and then lavished praise on Kim Jong Un as a "strong guy" with a "good personality" and a "great negotiator."

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  19. Retreat of rescue ships from Mediterranean is a sign of changing odds for migrantsRead the original story w/Photo

    Saturday Jun 16 | Santa Fe New Mexican

    Migrants sit at the port of Tarifa, southern Spain, in 2017, as they wait to be transported to a police station in Algeciras after being rescued in the Strait of Gibraltar. A fleet of humanitarian boats that help migrants as they try to reach European shores is shrinking, along with the chances of migrants making it to their intended destination.

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  20. Libyan coastguards paid by the EU to protect refugees caught beating themRead the original story w/Photo

    Saturday Jun 16 | Daily Mail

    Monsters of the Mediterranean: Libyan coastguards paid by the EU to protect refugees is caught on camera beating desperate migrants as they set out to sea on a floating death-trap Cowering as they are beaten with a makeshift whip, these defenceless African migrants are setting out on a dangerously overladen rubber dinghy across the perilous Mediterranean. This shocking scene caught on video reveals the horror of people-traffickers smuggling illegal migrants into Europe - and, astonishingly, the ringleaders are coastguard officials paid by British taxpayers to stop the deadly criminal trade.

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