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Battle Of Tripoli Airport
Libya
Libya
Dawn victoryZintani forces and their allies withdraw on orders of Council of Deputies Islamist
Islamist
armed groups take control of the airport Airport now unusedBelligerents[3] Zintani brigades


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Mitiga International Airport
Mitiga International Airport
Airport
(IATA: MJI, ICAO: HLLM) (مطار معيتيقة الدولي) is an airport in Libya, located about 8 kilometres (5 miles) east of Tripoli's city center. The airport has a diverse international history and has been known by a variety of names. It was originally built in 1923 as an Italian air force base called aeroporto militare di Mellaha. It became a German air base during World War II. The airbase was captured by the British 8th Army in January 1943 and transferred to the control of the US Army Air Forces, who called it Mellaha AAF until 1945, when they renamed it Wheelus Air Base
Wheelus Air Base
for a US airman killed that year. American use continued until the 1969 Libyan coup d'état. The Americans were expelled and the base was renamed Okba Ben Nafi Air Base (قاعدة عقبة بن نافع الجوية) after the Islamic general who conquered north Africa
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Special
Special
Special
or specials may refer to:Contents1 Music 2 Film and television 3 Other uses 4 See alsoMusic[edit] Special
Special
(album), a 1992
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Islamist
PoliticalHizb ut-Tahrir Iranian Revolution Jamaat-e-Islami Millî Görüş Muslim
Muslim
Brotherhood List of Islamic political partiesMilitantMilitant Islamism
Islamism
based inMENA region S
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New General National Congress
Second Deputy:Saleh Essaleh[5]StructureSeats 200Political groups     National Forces Alliance (39)      Justice and Construction (17)      National Front (3)      Union for the Homeland (2)      National Centrist (2)      Wadi Al-Hayah (2)      Other parties/blocs (15)      Independents (120)[6]ElectionsVoting systemParallel voting; 80 seats through party-list proportional representation and 120 seats through multiple-member districtsLast election7 July 2012Meeting placeAl Nasr Convention Centre Tripoli, LibyaLibyaThis article is part
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LROR
General Chief of Staff of the Libyan Armed Forces (Officially) November 2013–present Nouri Abusahmain (as President of the GNC) May–November 2013 Shaaban Hadia (LROR Commander) Adel Gharyani (LROR Commander)Headquarters Tripoli, LibyaArea of operations Tripoli BenghaziAllies Fajr Libya militia[2]Opponents Zintan BrigadeBattles and wars 2013 Libyan coup d'état attempt Second Libyan Civil WarThe Libya Revolutionaries Operations Room (abbreviated LROR; Arabic: غرفة عمليات ثوار ليبيا‎) is an armed group loyal to Nouri Abusahmain. It has been declared a terrorist organization by the Libyan parliament. It is heavily involved in the Second Libyan Civil War. The LROR was established in 2013 by Nouri Abusahmain, who had recently been elected GNC President. He formed the LROR by uniting existing militias under his command. Its official task was to keep order in Tripoli
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David D. Kirkpatrick
David D. Kirkpatrick (born 1970 in Buffalo, New York) is a reporter for The New York Times. He currently serves as its Cairo bureau chief and a Middle East correspondent.[1][2] He earned a B.A. in history and American studies at Princeton University, graduating magna cum laude, and attended the graduate program in American Studies at Yale.[3] He started in the media group at The New York Times in June 2000. Professional career[edit] During the United States presidential election of 2004, he was assigned to invent a "conservative beat" for The New York Times,[4] with a special focus on religious conservatives
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Misrata Brigades
The Libya Shield Force is an armed organization formed in 2012 out of anti-Gaddafi armed groups spread throughout Libya. The Libyan parliament designated much of the Libya Shield Force as terrorist and elements of the Libya Shield Force were identified as linked to al-Qaeda as early as 2012.[2][3] Since the outbreak of the Second Libyan Civil War, the Libya Shield Force has been associated with the Islamic fundamentalist side. Branches[edit] The major branches of the Libya Shield Force fighting for Islamists in the current conflict are:Libya Shield 1, now part of the Shura Council of Benghazi Revolutionaries which is designated "terrorist" by the House of Representatives The Western Shield, serving the General National Congress. The Western Shield is involved in fighting to the south and west of Tripoli
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Zintani Brigades
The Zintan Brigades are Government of National Accord-funded armed units linked to the town of Zintan and its surrounding area. They played a large part in the Libyan Revolution which overthrew Gaddafi and are currently heavily involved in the 2014 Libyan Conflict on the anti-Islamist side
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Gadhafi
Muammar Mohammed Abu Minyar Gaddafi[b] (/ˈmoʊ.əmɑːr ɡəˈdɑːfi/;  audio (help·info); c. 1942 – 20 October 2011), commonly known as Colonel Gaddafi, was a Libyan revolutionary, politician, and political theorist. He governed Libya as Revolutionary Chairman of the Libyan Arab Republic from 1969 to 1977, then as the "Brotherly Leader" of the Great Socialist People's Libyan Arab Jamahiriya from 1977 to 2011. He was initially ideologically committed to Arab nationalism and Arab socialism, but later came to rule under his own Third International Theory. Born near Sirte to an impoverished Bedouin family, he became an Arab nationalist while at school in Sabha, later enrolling in the Royal Military Academy, Benghazi. Within the military he founded a revolutionary cell which deposed the Western-backed Senussi monarchy of Idris in a 1969 coup. Having taken power, Gaddafi converted Libya into a republic governed by his Revolutionary Command Council
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General National Congress
Second Deputy:Saleh Essaleh[5]StructureSeats 200Political groups     National Forces Alliance (39)      Justice and Construction (17)      National Front (3)      Union for the Homeland (2)      National Centrist (2)      Wadi Al-Hayah (2)      Other parties/blocs (15)      Independents (120)[6]ElectionsVoting systemParallel voting; 80 seats through party-list proportional representation and 120 seats through multiple-member districtsLast election7 July 2012Meeting placeAl Nasr Convention Centre Tripoli, LibyaLibyaThis article is part
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Central Shield
The Libya Shield Force is an armed organization formed in 2012 out of anti-Gaddafi armed groups spread throughout Libya. The Libyan parliament designated much of the Libya Shield Force as terrorist and elements of the Libya Shield Force were identified as linked to al-Qaeda as early as 2012.[2][3] Since the outbreak of the Second Libyan Civil War, the Libya Shield Force has been associated with the Islamic fundamentalist side. Branches[edit] The major branches of the Libya Shield Force fighting for Islamists in the current conflict are:Libya Shield 1, now part of the Shura Council of Benghazi Revolutionaries which is designated "terrorist" by the House of Representatives The Western Shield, serving the General National Congress. The Western Shield is involved in fighting to the south and west of Tripoli
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General National Congress (2014)
Second Deputy:Saleh Essaleh[5]StructureSeats 200Political groups     National Forces Alliance (39)      Justice and Construction (17)      National Front (3)      Union for the Homeland (2)      National Centrist (2)      Wadi Al-Hayah (2)      Other parties/blocs (15)      Independents (120)[6]ElectionsVoting systemParallel voting; 80 seats through party-list proportional representation and 120 seats through multiple-member districtsLast election7 July 2012Meeting placeAl Nasr Convention Centre Tripoli, LibyaLibyaThis article is part
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Grand Mufti
The Grand Mufti
Mufti
(Arabic: مفتي عام‎ muftī ʿām , "general expounder" or كبير المفتين kabīr al-muftīn , "the great of expounders") is the highest official of religious law in a Sunni
Sunni
or Ibadi
Ibadi
Muslim
Muslim
country. The Grand Mufti
Mufti
issues legal opinions and edicts, fatwas, and interpretations of Islamic jurisprudence for private clients or to assist judges in deciding cases. The collected opinions of the Grand Mufti
Mufti
serve as a valuable source of information on the practical application of Islamic law as opposed to its abstract formulation. The Grand Mufti's fatāwā (plural of "fatwā") are not binding precedents in areas of civil laws regulating marriage, divorce, and inheritance
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Sadiq Al-Ghariani
Al Sadiq Abd-Alrahman Ali Al Ghariani (alternative spelling include Saadiq, Sadeq and Sadik) (Arabic: الصادق عبد الرحمن علي الغرياني) has been the Grand Mufti of Libya since 2012.[1][2] He is a controversial Muslim imam of the Maliki school of thought[citation needed]. Academically he is a seated professor in the college of sharia in the university of Tripoli since 1969 and distinguished contributor the Maliki school of thought with his numerous publications. His family originates from the village of Intataat near the city of Gharyan. Though he is often identified as a Salafist, al-Ghariani has often opposed efforts by Salafist militants to eliminate their opposition and force the creation of an Islamic state
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List Of Heads Of State Of Libya
This article lists the heads of state of Libya
Libya
since the country's independence in 1951.Contents1 Heads of State of Libya1.1 Kingdom of Libya
Libya
(1951–1969) 1.2 Libya
Libya
under Gaddafi (1969–2011)1.2.1 Libyan Arab Republic (1969–1977) 1.2.2 Great Socialist People's Libyan Arab Jamahiriya (1977–2011)1.3 Transitional period (2011–present)2 See also 3 External linksHeads of State of Libya[edit]Kingdom of Libya
Libya
(1951–1969)[edit]No. Name Birth–Death Reign start Reign end DynastyKing of Libya1 Idris I1889–1983 24 December 1951 1 September 1969 SenussiThe first and only King of Libya
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