TUNISIA, Libya — The last time I was in Libya, the weather was fine.
Today, it is absolutely freezing, the air is very cold and the streets are deserted.
As we walked through the souks, I could tell I was living through a dystopian nightmare.
Libya’s economic crisis is far from over, but its political turmoil is starting to turn into a political and economic nightmare.
The country’s economic woes have been fueled by the chaos in neighboring Syria, where the Syrian opposition is attempting to topple the regime of President Bashar al-Assad.
This is the country where I was born and grew up.
I know the feeling of the Syrian people: They are hungry for stability, and they want a future.
The only thing we can do is hope and pray that the regime in Damascus will be brought to its knees.
But that is the reality we are living through right now.
Libya is currently undergoing a political crisis.
The opposition is trying to seize power from the regime, but the ruling family is still in control.
The situation has become so dire that people are calling for the resignation of Prime Minister Fayez al-Sarraj.
The government is also facing the threat of international sanctions for its failure to hold the Syrian regime accountable for the country’s bloody civil war.
But the country has also experienced a political upheaval.
The political turmoil has been fueled largely by the fact that the government in Tripoli has been unable to contain the protests.
The demonstrations in Tripoli have been peaceful.
There has been no violence, no clashes and no attacks against anyone.
However, the situation in Tripoli is far different from the situation that I lived in Libya for years.
In the years prior to the revolution in 2011, Tripoli was one of the most peaceful cities in the Arab world.
I was a student, living a normal life, in a small town where people didn’t talk about politics and people did not worry about the government.
I had my family.
I spent my weekends with them.
It was a peaceful place.
But in the past year, the protests in Tripoli, and the political turmoil that has erupted there, have created a very different atmosphere in the city.
In 2015, after the military coup that overthrew the regime and brought the former president, Muammar al-Gaddafi, to power, the people in Tripoli took to the streets to protest.
They wanted to protest about corruption, the lack of services and the poor quality of life.
The streets were packed with protesters, chanting slogans, waving banners and waving flags.
When the military regime in Tripoli responded with tear gas, people rushed to the windows of their cars to get away from the tear gas.
The crowds turned violent and the people started throwing stones and other objects.
I witnessed this in the streets and I could see the blood on their faces.
They were crying and saying, “We are not afraid of the army, we are not scared of the military.
We are here to fight for our rights.”
There were people who were beaten and injured by the military, and this happened in front of me.
In some parts of the country, like Tripoli, there have been protests that have been violent, but they have not reached the level of violence that I witnessed in Tripoli.
There have been some incidents of looting, but I have not seen anyone hurt.
I also noticed that people were trying to leave the city and were afraid of being arrested.
This situation is becoming very dangerous for the people of Libya, because of the political upheaval and the lack a political solution in place.
The state of Libya has not done a good job managing its economy.
The Libyan government has been in power since 2011, and there has been little to no progress on any of the government’s promises, which include the return of the National Transitional Council to power and an end to the countrys crippling debt.
There is a sense that the country is stuck in the middle, stuck in a cycle of poverty, corruption and social problems.
In this context, people are turning to their social media to protest against the government and the country.
Some of these protests are led by youth.
In recent years, Libya has seen a number of youth organizations emerge, like the Libyan Youth Movement (LYM), which is part of the Libyan National Alliance (LNA), an umbrella organization that includes several other political parties, including the Muslim Brotherhood.
The LYM has been able to create an effective platform, with its youth organizing skills, and its messages of hope, reconciliation and justice.
The young people are also very active in the social media and they are often the first to report on the protests and the violence.
The protests that I was witnessing were not just about political issues, but also about the economy, unemployment and economic problems facing the people.
For the past few months, there has not been a good outcome for the Libyan people.
In December 2015, I left Libya