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July 30, 2011


Daniel 11:43 – But he shall have power over the treasures of gold and of silver, and over all the precious things of Egypt: and the Libyans and

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the Ethiopians shall be at his steps.

Daniel 7:24,25 – And the ten horns out of this kingdom are ten kings that shall arise: and another shall rise after them; and he shall be diverse from the first, and he shall subdue three kings.

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[25] And he shall speak great words against the most High, and shall wear out the saints of the most High, and think to change times and laws: and they shall be given into his h

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and until a time

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Begin Excerpt from Wikipedia

Abdul Fatah Younis (Arabic1944 – 28 July 2011) was a senior military officer in Libya. He held the rank of Major Gene

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ral] and the post of Minister of Interior, but resigned on 22 February 2011 to defect to the rebel side in what was to become the 2011 Libyan civil war. He was considered a key supporter of Muammar al-Gaddafi or even No. 2 in the Libyan government

In resigning, he urged that the Libyan army should “join the people and respond to their legitimate demands”. In an interview with John Simpson on 25 February, he said he believed Gaddafi would fight to the death, or commit suicide

He was previously minister for public security, and attended a key meeting with the British ambassador to Egypt in 1992 where he apologised for Libya’s involvement in the killing of Yvonne Fletcher, and offered to extradite her killers; he also admitted Libyan support of the IRA and offered compensation for their victims

He had arrived in Benghazi commanding a special forces unit whose mission was to help relieve the beseiged Katiba compound, which had sheltered the remaining loyalist forces in the city since 18 February, and which was undergoing almost continuous attack. He claimed to have ordered his soldiers not to shoot at protesters, and negotiated an arrangement whereby the loyalists were permitted to retreat from the building and the city.

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Following confirmation that Younis had indeed defected to the side of the rebels, he was declared commander-in-chief of its armed forces. In March, a military spokesperson announced that Khalifa Haftar had replaced Younis as commander of the military; however, the National Transitional Council denied this. By April, Younis held the role of commander-in-chief of the Armed Forces, with Omar al Hareri serving as Younis’s Chief of Staff, while Haftar took the third most senior position as the commander of ground forces with the rank of lieutenant general.

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On 24 July, he was reported by Al Bawaba media to have been killed under “mysterious circumstances” on the first day of the Fourth Battle of Brega. Al Bawaba media did not specify where they got such information He denied this report in a radio interview the next day

On 28 July, Younis was arrested by the rebel forces to face questioning in Benghazi, the de-facto capital of Li

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bya under the NTC. Later on in the day Younis was killed under unclear circumstances. NTC head Mustafa Abdul-Jalil said Younis was killed by pro-Gaddafi assailants, and the head of the group responsible had been arrested.

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He said Younis was summoned for questioning about military operations, but never made it to the meeting. The Libyan government gave another version of the event, saying that Younis had been killed by the rebels because they thought he was a double agent.

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A member of rebel special force and close to Younis said that he was killed by another group of rebels known as the February 17 Martyrs Brigade

Begin Excerpt from DEBKAfile Exclusive Report

Libyan rebels killed their commander for secret parley on war’s end with Qaddafi

DEBKAfile Exclusive Report

July 29, 2011, 1:48 PM (GMT+02:00)

Gen. Abdel Fatah Younis, commander of the Libyan rebel forces fighting Muammar Qaddafi, was put to death on the orders of Mustapha Abdul Jalil, head of the rebel Transitional National Council, who wanted him out of the way before the start of peace negotiations, DEBKAfile’s intelligence and military sources report.

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His execution was set up by TNC officers who first abducted him and the two colonels who never left his side. After they were removed to a point 20 kilometers east of the rebel stronghold of Benghazi, all three were shot in the head. The killers brought the bodies back to Benghazi to prove the TNC chief’s orders had been carried out and collect their payment.

Younis, a former interior minister, defected to the rebel side in February after working with Qaddafi for 40 years. The circumstances of his death were deliberately confused by Benghazi.

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Our sources report that the TNC chief Jalil wanted the powerful Younis out of the way for good before negotiations for the transition of government in Tripoli began. Jalil is a weak figure who enjoys scant respect – even among the Libyan tribes supporting the insurgency. He was clearly concerned that at some point in the negotiations, Gen. Younis’s name would be put forward as the most suitable candidate for leading rebel representation in the post-war government in Tripoli, Qaddafi would then appoint his son Saif al-Islam as his successor and the two would run the future government as a team.

This plan is revealed here for the first time.

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It was already taking shape at the highest levels in Washington, Paris, Moscow and Berlin when it was derailed by the death of Younis. French foreign minister Alain Juppe brought the plan to London on Tuesday, July 26 to help the British government climb down from the demand to keep the war going until Qaddafi quit and departed Libya.

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And indeed, the Cameron government agreed to line up behind Washington, Moscow and Berlin and conceded that the Libyan ruler would stay in the country after he stepped down.

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But then, on Thursday, the TNC announced the death of the rebels’ military chief. It w as followed by

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a claim that pro-Qaddafi loyalists had shot him to impair rebel military capabilities and punish him for defecting. Jalil claimed that Younis had been called to the Benghazi headquarters for questioning but never arrived, tacitly encouraging the rumors that he had been a double agent who secretly served Qaddafi after his defection and made sure the rebels lost the war.

Those rumors were disseminated as a smokescreen to cover Gen. Younis’ warning to the rebel administration in closed meetings – starting four months ago – that they would never defeat Qaddafi’s army in battle and they would do well to stop the bloodshed and sit down to work out a power-sharing deal.

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The general explained that were it not for the NATO air umbrella and Qaddafi’s fear of the losses air strikes would inflict on his army he would have trounced rebel forces in eastern and western Libya and retaken Benghazi in less than a week.

When the TNC leader Jalil refused to heed these warnings and cut rebel losses, Younis gave his field commanders a free hand to negotiate a ceasefire with their opposite numbers on the pro-Qaddafi side.

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As a result, from the second week of May, an informal truce descended on the main battle fields of Misrata and Brega.

From time to time, rebel headquarters in Benghazi sent out officers with orders to tackle Qaddafi forces in defiance of the truce. But they were no match for the superior strength of government troops and were forced back – proving Gen. Younis had got it right.

When negotiations for ending the conflict hove in sight, Jalil suspected Gen. Younis of planning to beat his own path to Qaddafi and bypassing both the TNC delegation and the NATO powers. The TNC leader resolved to protect his own standing and bid for power by scotching the threat posed by the general.

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