March 31, 2016

The Entrance of Fake Snakes, Not True Conquerors Worthy of Respect

The real rulers of Libya fly in private jets. The designated puppets who speak in front of the cameras are forced to enter the country by boats like refugees. 
Related: "The United Nations Is Crossing A Red Line In Libya, Seeks To Conquer The Divided Nation In The Name of Eliminating ISIS."

An excerpt from, "Libya now has three governments, none of which can actually govern" By Richard Hall, PRI, March 31, 2016:
Libya’s new "unity government" arrived in the country this week aiming to bring together warring factions.

The product of United Nations-brokered peace talks that concluded late last year, its nine members led by Prime Minister-designate Fayez al-Sarraj had been tasked with heading to Tripoli and taking control of state institutions.

But they made an inauspicious start. The powerful militias that have come to rule the city in recent years warned them to stay away, and the capital’s airspace was closed. So, the would-be rulers of Libya were forced to travel by boat.

The ordeal of reaching the city from which they plan to govern pales in comparison to the task they face now that they've arrived. Since the overthrow of former Libyan President Muammar Gaddafi in 2011, the country has been beset by chaos and conflict.
An excerpt from, "Libya Unity Gov't Threatens to Report Rivals to Interpol" The New York Times, March 31, 2016:
Libya's U.N.-brokered unity government threatened on Thursday to send the names of 17 of the country's rival politicians, militia leaders and religious figures to the international police organization Interpol and the U.N. Security Council for "supporting terrorism" if they continue to "impede democratic transition."
It's still unclear how al-Ghariyani's threats could materialize. So far, the Tripoli government continues to work from its venue, protected by a powerful militia.

Ghweil told The Associated Press on Thursday that he remains in office and that Serraj should leave. Earlier, he had ordered the closure of western Libya's airspace to prevent Serraj from flying into Tripoli.

In addition to security challenges, Serraj could struggle to impose his authority on the Central Bank, the state-run oil company and other institutions in Libya. Serraj was to meet with the head of the Central Bank on Friday, the bank's spokesman, Essam al-Awl, said.

On his first day in Tripoli, Serraj remained confined inside the naval base on Thursday. He received 12 heads of Tripoli's municipal councils, according to Abdel-Raouf Beit al-Maal, one of Tripoli's chiefs.