One recent day in Tripoli, hundreds of people strolled through a charity fundraiser organized by the women in Libya's capital city.Ladies sold baked goods and handicrafts in rows of stalls. For the kids, there was a moon bounce and face painting.
Libya's victorious militias are still fighting the last forces loyal to ousted strongman Moammar Gadhafi, but as the military endgame draws closer, some are worrying about the political battles that are just beginning.The question is an old one for revolutionaries: how to go from a military triumph
In Libya, civilians are fleeing from Sirte, the last major town that is still in the hands of forces loyal to ousted strongman Moammar Gadhafi.Many say they were cut off from the rest of the country, without electricity and with dwindling food supplies.
As a new Libyan leadership assesses the country's financial condition, there were fears that ousted leader Moammar Gadhafi, his family and his cronies had looted the treasury.But it now appears much of that wealth remains frozen in foreign accounts, and Libyan bankers say the billions of dollars wor
In Tripoli, residents are painting the town red, green and black, the new colors of the Libyan revolution.Under Moammar Gadhafi, the regime strictly controlled the images that were allowed in public. Storefronts had to be painted green. English was banned on signs.
The fall of Libyan dictator Moammar Gadhafi has brought about a dramatic change on the radio dial in Tripoli, the Libyan capital.In the past, Libyans could only tune in to the government stations. Foreign broadcast signals were blocked.