The deputy head of Libya's National Transitional Council is resigning in light of continuing protests. Sukant Chandan, a spokesman for British Civilians for Peace in Libya, says the Council's head may resign as well – if he doesn't get killed first.
"The Gaddafi regime could control all of Libya, could find peace amongst all the tribes. The new regime cannot even control something in one town or one area," Chandan told RT. "They've been selling their oil and natural resources and sovereignty to NATO. And now the thieves – that is, the rebels – are all falling out with each other, they can't even be paid by their own masters." He continues, "they've performed regime change on behalf of the former colonialists of Libya."
Chandan says those who wish not to believe what Gaddafi said of life in Libya after the fall of his regime should listen to Jalil, who he says "probably is about to resign – if he's not assassinated, like NTC military head Abdel Fatah Yunis."
The analyst says Jalil has warned that Libya is "in danger of descending into a bottomless pit."
"So really, this is the achievement of 'freedom and democracy' by NATO," Chandan concluded.
And Abdel Hafiz Ghoga, the NTC's deputy head, has been accused of opportunism after dropping his allegiance to Gaddafi as the uprising kicked off. On Saturday, crowds of protesters stormed the NTC headquarters in Benghazi, angered by how the council has been handling the country's assets. Demonstrators threw rocks and metal bars at the building, breaking windows and damaging Jalil's car.
Mass rallies have been raging for weeks in the city of Benghazi, which is considered the cradle of the revolution that toppled the Gaddafi regime.