Trump praised former Iraqi dictator because he "killed terrorists," but it was hardly the first time he spoke positively of an authoritarian leader.
Libya has a new, UN-backed government and two others fighting for control. That's making life impossible for Libyans, including a biker club that's got nowhere left to ride.
As a chaotic civil war between rival governments and militias has raged in Libya, the country's marginalized Ibadis have reasserted themselves in the post-Qaddafi era. But they also have some new concerns.
Serbia's prime minister said two kidnapped embassy staffers were among the 50 people killed by US airstrikes on a suspected Islamic State training camp.
One of Clinton's closest advisors passed her an intelligence report prepared by an ex-CIA official that speculated about France's motivations for bombing Libya.
In the third Democratic debate, Bernie Sanders attacked Hillary Clinton for being “too much into regime change,” and Clinton came under fire for saying "we now finally are where we need to be" in Syria.
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.
Hundreds of Tunisians are being held in the town of Sabartha by militiamen who demand that Tunisian authorities release a Libyan official detained at the Tunis airport on Saturday.
Reports of beheadings and bodies strung up on poles have emerged following an attempted rebellion against Islamic State militants in the Libyan city of Sirte.