The Minister of Foreign Affairs of Qatar said that the Gulf countries support efforts to eliminate instability and “foreign interference” in Libya.
Qatar reiterated its support for Libya’s internationally supported political process, which aims to end the decade-long chaos and “foreign interference” in North African countries.
Qatar’s Minister of Foreign Affairs, Sheikh Mohamed bin Abdullahman Al Thani, said during a visit to the Libyan capital on Sunday: “We support the political process supported by the United Nations and hope that it can maintain Libya’s territorial integrity and prevent foreign interference. Its affairs.”
Together with Libyan Foreign Minister Najla al-Mangoush, he told reporters: “Our exchanges are fruitful, especially in supporting Libya’s transition process… Qatar has a firm stand.”
Since the new government of Libya came to power, some countries have reopened their embassies. Mangush said she hopes Doha will take action as soon as possible.
“I think I have good news,” Al Mangush added, but did not provide more details.
In the 2011 NATO-backed uprising, the downfall and killing of dictator Muammar Gaddafi plunged Libya into a bloody struggle for power.
But in October, hostile groups signed an armistice agreement and started a process led by the United Nations.
Libyan Provisional Unification Government The organization was formed in March to replace two rival governments, one is the United Nations-recognized government headquartered in the capital Tripoli, and the other is the eastern government allied with the rebel commander Khalifa Haftar To lead the country to participate in the December elections.
Tripoli reported that Al Jazeera’s Malik Trena said: “Qatar has played a vital role in supporting Libyans’ ambitions to become a democracy.”
Trana said that the Qatar delegation and its Libyan host country discussed ways to stabilize Libya to allow elections to be held at the end of this year.
Qatar and Turkey supported the government in western Libya, while countries such as the United Arab Emirates, Russia and Egypt supported the eastern forces.
According to the United Nations, there are still more than 20,000 foreign mercenaries and military personnel in Libya.