It's a fun little book featuring such stories as: "The Suicide of the Astronaut," "Escape To Hell," and "Death."
France has a campaign finance limit of $26 million, and no foreign contributions are allowed.
Fighting between rival governments and militias has plunged the country into anarchy, creating a vacuum for groups like ISIS to move into.
These negotiations are the international community's attempt to retain Libya as some sort of viable state. Meanwhile, a power vacuum has allowed people-smugglers and Islamist militants to gain an edge in the chaos.
In the years since Qaddafi's fall, Libya has been torn apart by political instability, militia violence, and Islamist extremist groups.
The two unnamed Libyans are suspected of having helped Libyan Abdel Basset al-Megrahi to blow up Pan Am flight 103 as it passed over the Scottish town en route from London to New York, killing 270 people.
Tunisia's Prime Minister, Habib Essid, has claimed that UK military action is partly to blame for the current "chaos" in neighboring Libya, blaming the instability on Western intervention there in 2011.
The only surviving son of the former dictator Muammar Qaddafi has been sentenced to death by a court in Libya over war crimes linked to the 2011 uprising.
The barrier, which would cover about a third of the border with trenches and sand fortifications, is intended to “stop terrorists groups from infiltrating" following a spate of attacks.
"At a certain point when you're being held hostage, you don't have power to do anything. The only power you have is to listen to your captors and do what they ask you to do."
Marshall Curry's documentary, Point and Shoot, tells the story of of Matthew VanDyke, a man who set off to travel through North Africa on a motorcycle and ended up joining the 2011 Libyan revolution.
Three years after the Libyan revolution and the subsequent downfall of its dictator Muammar Qaddafi, the country has descended further into chaos and insecurity.