News Libyans carry the coffin of a person killed in Friday's demonstration during a funeral procession for the dead in Tripoli on Saturday

Fighting comes day after attack on protesters left over 40 dead in Libyan capital

Terror in Tripoli as loyalists fight to the death

Heavy fighting continues in battle to control the capital

£1m for Gaddafi 'dead or alive'

A £1 million reward was offered today for the capture of Colonel Muammar Gaddafi as Foreign Secretary William Hague called on the Libyan dictator to recognise his 42-year rule was over and stand down his forces.

Downfall: Gaddafi in hiding as rebels capture his Tripoli compound

Regime loses its grip on the capital after day of heavy fighting

More bad news for Megrahi: Scottish probation officers are on his trail

Scottish justice officials have yet to make contact with freed Lockerbie bomber Abdelbaset al-Megrahi. As intense fighting led to deteriorating communications with Tripoli, there is mounting speculation over the former intelligence officer's future under a new regime.

Libya Sketch: Full of confidence and defiant, Saif is in no mood to surrender

The world had thought he was under lock and key. And so, when Saif al-Islam Gaddafi appeared at Tripoli's Rixos Hotel in the early hours of yesterday morning, it is fair to say the journalists he woke up were surprised to see him.

Video: Obama: 'It's not over yet'

The US President cautions the world that the conflict in Libya has not been won yet.

Letter from the editor: Frontline reporting

Sky’s Alex Crawford is deservedly winning many plaudits for her live on-the-spot reporting of the Libyan rebels’ triumphant march into the heart of Tripoli on Sunday night.

'He called us rats, but he is the one hiding. We shall hang them all together. . .'

The machine-gun fire cut across the patriotic songs belting out of the ghetto-blaster, long raking bursts sending the rebel fighters scrambling for cover. One, little more than a boy, fell to the ground, blood streaming from his face as he desperately held out his hands for two friends to drag him away.

Gaddafi goes down in flames

Heavy fighting in tyranny's last stand

How a long, hard struggle suddenly raced to a climax

In January 1942, the tanks of Montgomery's Eighth Army rolled on to the streets of Tripoli. They arrived two days early, unopposed. On Sunday night, Libya's rebels entered the same city – without tanks, but also uncontested and even further ahead of schedule. Their convoys drove easily through a defensive perimeter where heavily armed units of the Khamis Brigade, commanded by one of Muammar Gaddafi's sons, should have been lobbing rockets. Others walked into the brigade's barracks, seizing a store of arms. And then, firing scarcely a shot in anger, crowds entered Green Square and raised the old monarchy's flag.

Andrew Martin: It's only a holiday if you are working

We high-flyers must simply accept that in the electronic age, the idea of "getting away from it all" is over

Leading article: A hard-won revolution that will reverberate far and wide

No one who saw the pictures of the first opposition convoy reaching Tripoli's Green Square in the early hours of yesterday morning can be in any doubt as to the warmth of the reception or the sheer joy of an arrival that will surely become the emblem of Libya's liberation. As bystanders along the route replaced Gaddafi-era flags with opposition banners and volleys of celebratory shots rang out, it was tempting to believe the battle for Tripoli was already won.

Patrick Cockburn: No one doubts that Gaddafi has lost. The question is: who has won?

Precedents in Afghanistan and Iraq are not encouraging and serve as a warning

Libyan rebels claim to control most of Tripoli

Muammar Gaddafi has apparently vanished after Libyan rebels claimed to be in control of most of Tripoli following their lightning advance on the capital.

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