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They hope for a political solution, for reconciliation and for harmony.They see the political process as the only path to the stability and the unity of their country.As Special Envoy and current head of UNSMIL, Ghassan Salamé of Lebanon, said in September 2017 following Paris’s efforts, “Too many cooks spoil the broth.” The UN mission cannot credibly work with Libyans to find a solution to the conflict while its nominal supporters engage in actions that ultimately undercut its efforts.Indeed, Macron and others purport to support UNSMIL but their maneuvers weaken UN authority.It was also aimed at re-establishing order in Libya so as to initiate the process of economic reconstruction, of which Egypt planned to obtain a lion’s share.This has not happened and is looking less and less likely, thus causing a possible shift of strategy in the Egyptian capital.

Interestingly he endorsed ‘elections’ as the only legitimate expression of the Libyan people’s will governing future politics, stating:“I have also heard from Libyans, across the country, that they are fed up with violence and living in fear.Political leadership will likely take steps to de-escalate with dialogues between eastern and western delegations, as well as domestic and international efforts to commit Haftar to a political framework.”17 December 2017– the ‘nominal’ date for the expiry of the Libyan Political Agreement (LPA), where the Government of National Accord (GNA) was to become null and void – has now come and gone.In the lead up UN envoy Ghassan Salame was adamant that 17 December was only another day in the political process.exploring how efforts to mediate peace in the Libyan crisis have, rather than end hostilities, seen conflict persist.

Miller and Merzan detail the series of UN led attempts since 2014, criticizing United Nations Special Representative and Head of UNSMIL Bernardino Leon’s 2014 political dialogue as “weak”, and suggest that in general regional mediation efforts in Libya have contributed little to legitimizing the UN process.

Analyzing the successes and failures of the Dialogue remains the best solution to the Derna crisis.