Target Gaddafi, again

Waller, Douglas
April 1996
Time;4/1/1996, Vol. 147 Issue 14, p46
Discloses information given by the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) regarding a plant being built in Libya to produce nerve gas. The plant Muammar Gaddafi was building in Rabta, Libya before the United States succeeded in an international campaign to close down the plant; The CIA's network of informants among foreign workers involved in the building of the plant; The CIA's attempt to slow or stop the project.


Related Articles

  • Letter to Congressional leaders on continuation of the Libyan emergency. Clinton, William J. // Weekly Compilation of Presidential Documents;1/6/97, Vol. 33 Issue 1, p3 

    Presents a letter sent by United States President Bill Clinton to Congressional leaders on January 2, 1997 to inform them that he is extending a 1986 declaration of national emergency to deal with the threat to the United States' national security and foreign policy posed by the actions and...

  • Message to the Congress on Libya. Clinton, Bill // Weekly Compilation of Presidential Documents;7/17/95, Vol. 31 Issue 28, p1231 

    Presents the text of President Bill Clinton's message to the Congress on Libya. International Emergency Economic Powers Act; Amendment to the Libyan Sanctions Regulations; Amount of civil monetary penalties collected for violations of the US sanctions against Libya.

  • Counting the costs of the West's cold war with Libya. Fitzgerald, Patrick // New Statesman & Society;4/26/96, Vol. 9 Issue 400, p9 

    Examines the social consequences of the United States' efforts to find allies in its cold war against Libya. Accidental downing of an Italian airliner by Western forces in 1980; Shooting of Yvonne Fletcher outside the Libyan People's Bureau in Saint James Square; British government's decision...

  • Will Libya Compensate the Families of Lockerbie Victims? Killgore, Andrew I. // Washington Report on Middle East Affairs;May2003, Vol. 22 Issue 4, p35 

    On March 11, 2003 Reuters reported that Libya was ready to accept "civil responsibility"In discussions in London among representatives of the U.S., Britain and Libya, Tripoli reportedly agreed that another $4 billion would be paid if the United States removes its national sanctions against...

  • Sudden victory. Stanik, Joseph T. // Naval Aviation News;Jul/Aug96, Vol. 78 Issue 5, p32 

    Details an incident in the Gulf of Sidra in Libya where a Libyan aircraft had unsuccessfully attempted to shoot down an American reconnaissance airplane. Open Ocean Missile Exercise; Revisions in the rules of engagement; Dogfight over the gulf.

  • In brief.  // MEED: Middle East Economic Digest;1/16/1998, Vol. 42 Issue 3, p24 

    Reports on a letter written by American President Bill Clinton to Congress stating that the national emergency with Libya will remain in effect. Excerpt from the letter.

  • Secrets In The Sand.  // Africa Monitor: North Africa Monitor;Jan2003, Vol. 8 Issue 1, p8 

    Focuses on the strategy of cooperation adopted by the government of Libya towards the U.S. in order to develop its energy sector. Factors behind the strategy; Reason why Libya remain isolated from other nations of the world; Way through which Libya can support the U.S. in the event of a...

  • Gas Warfare and the Geneva Protocol of 1925. Meselson, Matthew // Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists;Feb1972, Vol. 28 Issue 2, p33 

    The article presents a speech by Matthew Meselson, a professor at the Harvard University in Cambridge, Massachusetts, delivered during the Senate Committe on Foreign Relations meeting on March 26, 1971. Discussions focused on the Geneva Protocol of 1925 which prohibits gas and germ warfare and...

  • Can Democratic Governments Use Military Force in the War Against Terrorism? Shultz Jr., Richard H. // World Affairs;Spring86, Vol. 148 Issue 4, p205 

    Analyzes whether democratic governments can use military force in the war against terrorism focusing on the U.S. confrontation with Libya. Efficacy of military power; Study of state-sponsored terrorism; Factors influencing the decision of the U.S. government to use force against Libya;...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics