A court in Libya has sentenced the son of former dictator Muammar Gaddafi to death. Saif al-Islam Gaddafi was convicted of war crimes committed during the 2011 revolution that overthrew his father. But human rights groups say the trial was unfair.
Mohamed was important in Libyan's revolution, helping to defeat and ultimately capture Muammar Gaddafi. His younger brother missed out on Libya's revolution — so he decided to make his own fame by going to Syria to fight in the violent revolution there.
Libyans had great hope when they started their revolution three years ago and deposed long-time dictator Muammar Gaddafi. Now, many are tired and frustrated with a weak central government and broken promises. On February 20, they face a hastily-arranged election to select delegates who will only now start writing a new constitution.
There are still thousands of people missing in Libya since the revolution. The Ministry of Martyrs and Missing People has the job of tracking them down. Many of the missing have been turning up, mostly in mass graves.
Libya's wounded and sick are turning east to get medical treatment. The transitional government is paying millions of dollars for Libyans to get treatment in Jordan — known to have some of the best hospitals in the Arab world.
The South Korean government has asked a group to postpone lighting Christmas Trees along the North-South border, as North Koreans mourn the death of their leader, Kim Jong Il. But Seoul hasn't stopped from sending leaflets denouncing Pyongyang.
Moammar Gaddafi is remembered fondly by people in Uganda, especially those who attend the huge mosque named after Gaddafi in the capital Kampala. Gaddafi paid for the mosque and many other projects in Uganda.
Hundreds of anti-government protesters have clashed with police and supporters of Colonel Gaddafi in Libya's second city, in the latest display of unrest in the Arab world. Anchor Lisa Mullins speaks with the BBC's Rana Jawad in Libya.
The World's Katy Clark reports on what could happen in Libya if the Gaddafi regime were to fall. There's concern that chaos or civil war could follow, because Gaddafi has prevented any leaders or institutions to develop under his rule.
Colonel Gaddafi appears to have maintained firm control of his capital, Tripoli, this week. Anchor Marco Werman speaks with a Tripoli resident about life there today and about residents' hopes and fears for the future.
Marco Werman speaks with the BBC's Kevin Connolly in Libya's second-largest city Benghazi about the difficulty in assessing what is really happening in the battles between rebels and forces loyal to Colonel Gaddafi.
President Obama says Gaddafi must obey the UN's demands or face military action. Anchor Lisa Mullins speaks with Anne-Marie Slaughter, a former adviser to Secretary of State Clinton, and Barry Posen, who directs the Security Studies Program at MIT.
Rebels in the port city of Misrata said they took over the local airport. The European Union announced it's to open an office in Benghazi. Anchor Marco Werman speaks with Maja Kocijancic, spokesperson for the EU's High Representative for Foreign Affairs.
NATO aircraft have carried out a fresh raid on a compound used by Libyan leader Colonel Gaddafi in Tripoli. Libyan officials say the attack killed three people. BBC Correspondent Christian Fraser visited the compound.