Travel and tourism has never really been bigger, with people hitting the road to find adventure. But for some, adventure comes with a trip to some place seemingly off-limits: war zones. Companies are marketing war tourism to appeal to a new type of tourist.
Three years after the revolution that overthrew Moammar Gaddafi, Libya faces an even worse crisis that threatens to destabilize the country and region. The US doesn't want to intervene, but fighting between Islamists and former Gaddafi loyalists has already dragged in other countries.
When the US decided to take Abu Anas al-Liby into custody, they swept into Libya and grabbed him. Officially, Libyan leaders say they didn't know in advance and want an explanation for this violation of their sovereignty. But should the US be in the business of going into other countries and getting suspected terrorists?
The situation in Libya has grown more violent and chaotic over the past few months — with ethnic and religious tensions leading to dozens of deaths around the country. Now, various factions have gathered around a former general, who has an anti-Islam agenda.
In the aftermath of the Libyan revolution, one thing that needs to be addressed is education. Not only are schools being purged of The Green Book, but lots of subjects need to be revamped and modernized. Don Duncan reports.
The hottest drink in Tobruk, a town in eastern Libya, isn't at a bar or even a coffeehouse. It's aboard the Greek ferry that's the temporary home of Libya's parliament, where the baristas are slinging high-quality frappuccinos to lawmakers, their families and even curious locals.