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LIBYA-OIL/
RTX17XTD
January 28, 2014
A woman carries a sign in celebration of the declaration of self-governance by the province of Cyrenaica,...
Benghazi, Libya
A woman carries a sign in celebration of the declaration of self-governance by the province of Cyrenaica,...
A woman carries a sign in celebration of the declaration of self-governance by the province of Cyrenaica, in Benghazi June 6, 2013. Almost every week, Prime Minister Ali Zeidan either tries to cajole the fighters choking off Libya's crude exports or threatens to break their blockade by force. Neither tactic has worked. Their leader, Ibrahim al-Jathran, dug in at ports his men seized in August 2013, says he will sell Libya's oil himself and carve out a semi-state unless the eastern region gets a fairer share of the revenues. The mutiny, which has shut three ports accounting for around half the OPEC member's exports, has helped send global crude prices up and they could rise much further if any armed clash inflicts long term damage. But lawmakers, oil sources and diplomats say Zeidan and Jathran are not on the brink of war, and that if Zeidan can survive a political crisis in the capital he may win the upper hand in the war of attrition over oil exports. Picture taken June 6, 2013. REUTERS/Esam Omran al-Fetori (LIBYA - Tags: BUSINESS CIVIL UNREST POLITICS ENERGY)
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