Monday, May 2, 2011

Gaddafi's youngest son and three grandchildren killed in a NATO attack

Tripoli. .- A NATO bombing has claimed the life of the sixth son of Libyan leader Muammar Gaddafi, Saif al Arab Qaddafi, and three of his grandchildren, as reported by the Libyan government spokesman, Ibrahim Musa. However, NATO has confirmed in a statement issued this morning, the attacks "precision" against military installations of the system of Muammar Gaddafi in Tripoli, but not the deaths of a son and three grandchildren of Libyan leader.

The Libyan government spokesman, Ibrahim Musa, said that Al Arab was a civilian and a student in Germany 29 years of age. Members of the Administration have led several journalists to the bombed house, where they have seen that there were a total of three missile impacts. Al Arab was one of the children less prominent in the power structure of the African country.

"What we have now is the law of the jungle," said Ibrahim in a press conference. "We believe it is clear to everyone that what is happening in Libya has nothing to do with the protection of civilians," he noted. "We will fight if we must. The leader (Gaddafi) yesterday offered peace to NATO, and rejected," she added.

According to these same sources, Gaddafi was in the building that was bombed at the time of the attack, but has not been hurt. The explosions were heard in Tripoli late on Saturday. The reaction on the rebel side was not long in coming and the city of Benghazi, have been heard firing in the air and sound horns to celebrate the news.

NATO does not confirm the deaths specifically mentions Organization action against a "command and control building in the Bab al-Azizy" shortly after six pm on Saturday. "I am aware of unconfirmed press reports according to which some members of the Gaddafi family could have died," said Lt.

Gen. Charles Bouchard, head of the military mission in Libya, in a statement. The Canadian military is recalled that all NATO targets are military in nature and clearly linked to the regime's systematic attacks on the population Gaddafi and Libyan populated areas. "Do not aim at individuals," he adds.

"We deplore all loss of life, especially innocent civilians who are injured as a result of the ongoing conflict. NATO is carrying out its UN mandate to stop and prevent attacks against civilians with precision and care, not as Gaddafi's forces, which are causing so much suffering, "Bouchard added in the note.

The Canadian general says he wants to remember back to Libya civilians to stay away as much as possible of the forces, military infrastructure equipment and Qaddafi regime known to reduce the potential danger to them.

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