Wed. Sep 22nd, 2021

Protest Maps

Mapping Violence Against Pro-Democracy Protests in Libya

This map has been created by compiling reports from trusted accounts on Twitter. Nonetheless, these reports are in general unconfirmed. This information should be considered in the context of there being absolutely no independent media in Libya when I started. This map is not automatically produced. Each posting is considered before it is mapped. These considerations have evolved over time as conditions on the ground have changed. If you have any questions you can contact me via Twitter @Arasmus.


View Mapping Violence Against Pro-Democracy Protests in Libya in a larger map

The Libyan People thank you – to Arasmus

 

Libyan Crises map

The Guardian created an interactive map that does a great job of clarifying questions about the Battles. Thanks to Paddy Allen from the Guardian for this in depth map

Libya: allied military assets and main attack sites

As allied missiles rain down on Libyan targets, we look at the military assets in the area and trace the rebel advance, and retreat, as they struggle against pro-Gaddafi forces

Fighting in from Ras Lanouf to Ajdabyia

Updated: Monday 17 March 2011 17.30 GMT

Use the ZOOM in features and then Return to the START located in the lower Right of the Map


Courtesy of the Guardian

Map of the Rebellion in Libya, Day by Day

 

 

 

April 9 Qaddafi forces press a coordinated ground attack on Ajdabiya.

Base map of Libya

Protests, violence or attacks
Gov’t forces
Rebel forces
Rebel controlled

 

Tunisia
Egypt
Libya
Mediterranean Sea
100 miles

Tripoli NATO strikes ammunition stockpiles east of the capital. The stockpiles were used to resupply forces shelling Misurata and other areas. Misurata Heavy clashes continue for a second day as rebels and government troops battle for control of a roadway that links to the port, according to the Associated Press. Ajdabiya Qaddafi troops use rocket or artillery fire and enter the city. NATO airstrikes are unable to keep pro-Qaddafi forces from engaging the rebels. Heavy gunfire extends after nightfall. Benghazi International diplomats meet behind closed doors with rebel leaders, including Gen. Abdul Fattah Younes, the commander of the rebel armed forces.

 

Courtesy of New york Times