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Examples

  • The U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations, Susan Rice, says the Security Council came together to condemn the violence in Libya, demand a stop to the killing, and adopt “biting” sanctions, targeting what she calls Libya's “unrepentant leadership.”

    Libya Diplomat: Fears Severity of Gadhafi Crackdown

  • U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations Susan Rice said the U.N. Security Council came together to condemn the violence in Libya, demand a stop to the killing, and adopt "biting" sanctions, targeting what she calls Libya's "unrepentant leadership."

    International Pressure Grows on Gadhafi to Resign

  • Abuzaid says she's looking to what she calls "Libya's senior professional women" to step forward into a tough and unfamiliar arena.

    NPR Topics: News

  • In Russia, which abstained from the UN vote, Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov said strikes on Khadafy's forces would amount to taking sides in what he called Libya's civil war, and thus breach the mandate that was initially envisaged as establishing a no-fly zone only to protect civilians.

    Boston.com Top Stories

  • Lord knows I hate to be critical, but the proliferation of spellings for the name of Libya's head dude has been one of the continuing scandals of American journalism.

    Gaddafi, Gadhafi, Qaddafi? Will the real Kadhafi spelling please stand up?

  • In an adjoining room, a file on Mr. Mehiri, bound in a green folder marked with the name of Libya's internal-security service, lay amid scores of others stacked in floor-to-ceiling shelves.

    Life Under the Gaze of Gadhafi's Spies

  • He was described as Libya's "de facto prime minister" by Luis Moreno-Ocampo, the chief prosecutor of the ICC.

    Telegraph.co.uk - Telegraph online, Daily Telegraph and Sunday Telegraph

  • Jibril heads the NTC's executive committee and is referred to as Libya's prime minister.

    Yahoo! News: Business - Opinion

  • Before the uprising began, he was known as Libya's leading advocate of reform in economic and political life.

    Phillies Zone

  • Tarhouni spoke to NPR on Thursday about his daring clandestine trip to bring money and moral support to the place he calls Libya's "small Leningrad."

    NPR Topics: News

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