Business opportunities in Libya

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Business opportunities in Libya
Released:  12/12/20112011-12-12

Eric Butterworth outlines some of the business opportunities that exist in Libya at the moment.

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Ramesh Iyer
8 months ago

Eric Butterworth explains how the revolution has devastated many cities and much rebuilding needs to be done

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Released:  22/10/20122012-10-22
Word count:  369

Libya has come to the forefront in the U.S. presidential election campaign. The attack on the U.S. consulate in Benghazi last month has turned the deaths of the American ambassador, Chris Stevens, and the three other U.S. officials into a political football.

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Samuel Burke & Claire Calzonetti, CNN
Ali Tarhouni served as Libya’s interim prime minister after playing a key role in marshaling international support and funding for the revolution that overthrew Moammar Gadhafi last year.

But he says he refused to run for prime minister in the recent election because he doubted the new leaders wanted to swallow the tough security medicine that he was prescribing in order to confront and rein in the militants.

“When I outlined what I wanted to do, the National Transitional Council at the time said that that's too tough of a medicine.”

Libya challenges International Criminal Court's order to hand over Saif Gadhafi

He not only wanted to speed up the process of building the national army and border control, but also wanted to increase the internal security.

Tarhouni says he also wanted to take on the revolutionary groups that are still roaming around Libya.

“A lot of these revolutionaries are good. They are the ones who actually liberated the country.” But, he says, these post-revolutionary groups aren’t under anybody’s control and are getting involved in smuggling.

“We're still in a transition period. And the country's armed to the teeth. We don't have border guards. So in this setup, what you call a government is still a very weak structure.”

Tarhouni says the government must do deeper investigation into the death of his friend, Ambassador Stevens.

“He was a friend of this country. He really believed in this revolution. And I believe that we owe it to him. We owe it to the United States to investigate and find who committed this murder.”

He says he’s not sure the government is doing enough, in part, because the country is still in flux. Tarhouni says there’s no national army and the internal security apparatus still has hazards.

But he does believes Libya has made great strides in a short amount of time.

“Yes, we are in a transition period. But Gadhafi is dead. In a very short period of time, we formed something, a resemblance to political parties. We have an elected parliament.”

“I wish that Chris were around to see, at least, that transition.”

to watch the whole interview: http://amanpour.blogs.cnn.com/2012/10/18/the-libyan-who-knew-too-much/
Comments:

Mr. Ali did a good work during hard time in libya

Hend Al-jaberie
5 yearss ago

Is there any relation of Mr Aly Tarhouni to Mr Aly Tarhouni that his father had a grocery shop in sharia Isticlal in Benghazi, as it joint Berka street, just before the old train station, oposit Adventist hospital?

Stelios
5 yearss ago

Any knowledgeable person who watched the recent events in Libya would fully agree with Mr.Ali Tarbouni whom I feel,should be retained in the Libyan administration to lead the country in right direction.

The Libayan who knew too much
5 yearss ago
Released:  12/12/20112011-12-12

Eric Butterworth details how the revolution has affected Libyan businesses

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Released:  12/12/20112011-12-12

Eric Butterworth explains the best way to approach the new Libyan Government

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Released:  12/12/20112011-12-12

Eric Butterworth explains the invaluable role that LibyaBusiness.tv will play in assisting to develop relationships between international companies and Libyan businesses and Government

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Released:  12/12/20112011-12-12

Eric Butterworth explains how the Libyan Government will begin to allocate funds as they are unfrozen

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Released:  12/12/20112011-12-12

Eric Butterworth explains what companies can do right now to start building good relationships with Libya

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Eric Butterworth explains the special relationship between the UK and Libya

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Released:  12/12/20112011-12-12

Eric Butterworth give some invaluable insights as to how contracts are negotiated and concluded in Libya

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Released:  12/12/20112011-12-12

Eric explains when he feels is the right time to approach the Libyan government to discuss potential contracts

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Released:  12/12/20112011-12-12

Eric Butterworth explains some of the existing challenges faced when doing business with post revolution Libya

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Released:  12/12/20112011-12-12

Eric Butterworth explains how business is conducted in Libya

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Released:  12/12/20112011-12-12

Eric Butterworth explains how the media landscape has changed post revolution

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Released:  12/12/20112011-12-12

Eric Butterworth explains that most outstanding debts to international companies prior to the revolution will be honoured.

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yes , thnx you to more explain

Anonymous
4 yearss ago
Released:  12/12/20112011-12-12

Eric Butterworth explains that there will be plenty of opportunities in the private sector

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