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data are in current U.S. dollars. (Mar 22, 2021) Source : World Bank national accounts data, and OECD National Accounts data files. no data: British Indian Ocean Territory - French Southern Territories - Mayotte - Réunion - Saint Helena - Western Sahara incomplete data: Democratic Republic of the Congo(1992-1993) - Eritrea(2012-2019) - Liberia(1992-1999) - Libya(1992-2000) - Sao Tome and Principe(1992-2000) - Somalia(1992-2012) - South Sudan(1992-2010, 2016-2019)
12 Apr 2021
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another ACN 2006 which is the highlights of the match between Egypt vs. Libya there first match in the 2006 ACN.
4 Mar 2007
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A major international conference highlights Libya's political relations with the UK, the European Union and the USA, its economic outlook and concerns over human rights.
31 Jul 2007
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The Italians supplanted the Ottoman Turks in the area around Tripoli in 1911 and did not relinquish their hold until 1943 when defeated in World War II. Libya then passed to UN administration and achieved independence in 1951. Following a 1969 military coup, Col. Muammar Abu Minyar al-QADHAFI began to espouse his own political system, the Third Universal Theory. The system is a combination of socialism and Islam derived in part from tribal practices and is supposed to be implemented by the Libyan people themselves in a unique form of "direct democracy." QADHAFI has always seen himself as a revolutionary and visionary leader. He used oil funds during the 1970s and 1980s to promote his ideology outside Libya, supporting subversives and terrorists abroad to hasten the end of Marxism and capitalism. In addition, beginning in 1973, he engaged in military operations in northern Chad's Aozou Strip - to gain access to minerals and to use as a base of influence in Chadian politics - but was forced to retreat in 1987. UN sanctions in 1992 isolated QADHAFI politically following the downing of Pan AM Flight 103 over Lockerbie, Scotland. During the 1990s, QADHAFI began to rebuild his relationships with Europe. UN sanctions were suspended in April 1999 and finally lifted in September 2003 after Libya accepted responsibility for the Lockerbie bombing. In December 2003, Libya announced that it had agreed to reveal and end its programs to develop weapons of mass destruction and to renounce terrorism. QADHAFI has made significant strides in normalizing relations with Western nations since then. He has received various Western European leaders as well as many working-level and commercial delegations, and made his first trip to Western Europe in 15 years when he traveled to Brussels in April 2004. Libya has responded in good faith to legal cases brought against it in US courts for terrorist acts that predate its renunciation of violence. Claims for compensation in the Lockerbie bombing, LaBelle disco bombing, and UTA 772 bombing cases are ongoing. The US rescinded Libya's designation as a state sponsor of terrorism in June 2006. In late 2007, Libya was elected by the General Assembly to a nonpermanent seat on the United Nations Security Council for the 2008-09 term. ********
4 Jan 2009
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Leptis Magna,(Arabic: لبدة‎) also known as Lectis Magna (or Lepcis Magna as it is sometimes spelled), also called Lpqy or Neapolis, was a prominent city of the Roman Empire. Its ruins are located in Al Khums, Libya, 130 km east of Tripoli, on the coast where the Wadi Lebda meets the sea. The site is one of the most spectacular and unspoiled Roman ruins in the Mediterranean.
15 Jul 2008
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A forum was held in Libya, with kings, princes & heads of tribes, within celebrations of Anniversary of libya revolution.
8 Sep 2009
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tarjama marocaine TARJAMA MAROC 2009 fokaha tarjama algerie tunisie libya mauritanie exclusive sur WWW.CLIPSM.COM
23 Jan 2009
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omar jani clips marocaine 2009 clips tunisie 2009 clips algerie 2009 clips libya clips 2009
10 Jul 2009
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filipino working in libya
13 Sep 2009
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how to open you tube in libya
12 Feb 2010
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Libya-Tripoli: Eclipse Begins at 06:44. Eclipse ends at 09:26. Timings are in UTC. ليبيا، طرابلس : يبدأ الكسوف في 06:44. الكسوف ينتهي عند 09:26. التوقيت في شركة يونايتد تكنولوجيز.
10 Jan 2011
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BY TRACY PFEIFFER ANCHOR MEGAN MURPHY You're watching multisource politics news analysis from Newsy As anti-government demonstrations sweep through the Middle East, reports are coming in of protesters clashing with police in the north African country of Libya -- but conflicting accounts of the day make it difficult to determine what’s going to happen next. Al Jazeera explains the situation, which didn’t necessarily start as an anti-government demonstration. “They’ve come to demonstrate against the arrest of human rights lawyer Fethi Tarbel, but panic sweeps the crowd, then gunshots ring out. ... After dark, the protesters regroup outside the city’s security directorate. Their chants turn against the government and the 41-year-long rule of Muammar Gaddafi.” Col. Gaddafi is the Arab world’s longest-serving leader, though he isn’t exactly a dictator -- Libya is officially a government by committee. One writer for the BBC describes it as a quote- “police state” that quashes dissent and other political parties. (Video: The Telegraph) The state-controlled media reportedly ignored the protests, instead reporting on a pro-Gaddafi rally in quote- “several other cities.” And an anonymous Libyan source dismissed the demonstrations as a revolution to CNN, saying... "’...there is nothing serious here … These are just young people fighting each other.’ The source said the clashes were ‘not political’ and that ‘Libya is not Egypt... This is not an organized revolution.’” But the director of an anti-regime website in the United States tells France 24, the demonstrations are just getting started. EDWARDS: “The protests also spread to other towns, including Tripoli and al Kufra.” ABDULLA DARRAT: “The protests are building steam and the news is spreading throughout Libya. Keep in mind that all of this happened late in the evening and early morning hours, so most a lot of Libyans will be waking up to news of what happened in Benghazi.” EDWARDS: “Meanwhile, a number of Facebook groups have been set up calling for a day of protests on Thursday. This one has over 9,000 members.” So will the world see a repeat of Tunisia and Egypt in Libya? A writer for the BBC says, it’s possible -- but it might be more difficult. “Libya has had protests before, successfully quashed by the powerful security forces. Whatever happens in the coming protests it will be increasingly difficult for the ageing and erratic Col Gaddafi to resist the calls for political freedom, civil rights, a more equitable sharing of the nation's wealth and a move towards a genuine democracy.” Keep in mind news media have been taking videos of the protest with a grain of salt, calling most of them quote- “unconfirmed.” Stick with Newsy for more on Libya and other world headlines. 'Like' Newsy on Facebook to get updates in your newsfeed Transcript by Newsy.
19 Feb 2011
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