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Egypt's plan for stability in Libya to go before UN

Neighbors to oversee transition, disarmament

27 August, 17:14

    (ANSAmed) - CAIRO, AUGUST 27 - President Abdel-Fatah Al-Sisi is to propose a plan to the UN Security Council to restore stability to Libya after a summit of border nations was held in Egypt on Monday. Libyan media quoted sources from the parliamentary delegation holding sessions in the eastern city of Tobruk, who met with Sisi on Tuesday in the Egyptian capital. The Libyan House of Representatives is a parliamentary body elected in June but not recognized by Islamist militias, who want the General National Congress (GNC) reinstated. Sisi will also address the UN General Assembly, the African Union, and the Spanish government, which will hold a Friends of Libya summit on September 17 in Madrid after a previous meeting in March in Rome. The ten-point plan drawn up by Cairo calls for a series of measures ranging from a ceasefire to disarmament of all militias. However, the Libya Herald reports that the most controversial is a committee of neighboring countries tasked with overseeing the transition. Border nations that met on Monday in Cairo - Egypt, Chad, Tunisia, Algeria, and Sudan, all of which are concerned that the instability will spread beyond Libyan borders - have reportedly agreed to the plan and recognized the full legitimacy of the parliament elected in June, which was forced to meet in Tobruk after the Islamist Ansar Al-Sharia and the local 'caliphate' took control of Benghazi, where it was originally to have been headquartered. The Libya Herald reports that the delegates meeting in Cairo are willing to support foreign intervention if the situation degenerates further and are preparing a meeting with the Tobruk parliament. Egypt's plan calls for an immediate ceasefire and an end to all military operations to make national reconciliation talks possible. All groups are called on to lay down their arms and recognize the legitimate institutions, beginning with the Torbuk parliament. The transport of weaponry is also to be tightly controlled, with only deliveries authorized by the government or the UN to be allowed. While rejecting interference into Libyan domestic affairs, the border nations decided that sanctions should be placed on groups and individuals that interfere with the democratic process or that smuggle arms in. (ANSAmed).

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