Interview with Libyan leader. 90 000 fighters still respond to the tenets of the Green Revolution which led Gaddafi in 1969.
Silence gripped Libya for over two years. If prior to the murder of African leader Muammar Al Gaddafi the news about the country flooded the media, ended eight months of massive bombing of the Organization of the North Atlantic Treaty (NATO), media companies turned off their satellites that pointed to North Africa. But in Libya the silence was not such.
From the overthrow of Gaddafi, which occurred in October 2011, one of the countries with higher standards of living of the black continent entered a spiral of violence and lawlessness today prevails. Clashes between tribal militias-the same who worked with NATO to capture Gaddafi-regions taken by irregular forces or controlled by remnants of Al Qaeda attacks in diplomatic areas, and an interim government headed by Prime Minister Ali Zeidan , so far only managed the delivery of a European multinational oil reserves, are commonplace.
This synthesis was made days ago by a senior leader, who was with Gaddafi until his last days, and in Madrid agreed to be interviewed by journalist Carlos Aznárez, editor of Latin American Abstract. The interviewee, who requested anonymity, is described as “a true survivor of the campaign of mass murder that occurred the triumph of NATO military forces,” but that in turn is “well known in Libya and has not changed much his face or appearance. ”