The Washington Post
by Leila Fadel
Washington Post Foreign Service
BENGHAZI, LIBYA – Mehdi Mohammed Zeyo was the most unlikely of revolutionary heroes. The bespectacled 49-year-old worked in the supplies department of a state-owned oil company. He was a diabetic with two teenage daughters.
The Guardian, UK
by Muhammad min Libya
“Kiss my mum goodbye for me, and tell her that her son died a hero,” said my friend Ahmed, 26, to the first person who rushed to his side after he was shot in a Tripoli street.
by Evan Hill
Libya’s turning point may have come when protesters overwhelmed a barracks in Benghazi.
United Shades of Britain
by Nadia Oweidat and Cynthia P. Schneider
(CNN) — The young Arab women and men of Tunisia, Egypt, Bahrain, Libya and Yemen have proved that they are willing to die to build a better future. They yearn for freedom, opportunity and democracy. It is doubtful they will accept anything less.
This link contains what appears to be a conversation with a young African man telling why he is willing to kill for Gaddafi.
I know what I am doing is wrong, but if it’s for the future of my children, I will be willing to sell my soul.