en.m.wikipedia.org
Timeline of the 2011 Libyan Civil War before military intervention
The events regarding the military intervention on 19 March can be tracked in the related articles:
Timeline of the 2011 Libyan Civil War and military intervention (19 March–May)
Timeline of the 2011 Libyan Civil War and military intervention (June–15 August)
Timeline of the 2011 Libyan Civil War and military intervention (16 August – 23 October)
This article may be too long to read and navigate comfortably. The readable prose size is 1 kilobytes. Please consider splitting content into sub-articles, condensing it, or adding subheadings. Please discuss this issue on the article's talk page. (July 2011)
The Libyan Civil War began on 15 February 2011 as a chain of civil protests and later evolved into a widespread uprising against the regime of Muammar Gaddafi. On 25 February, most of eastern Libya was reported to be under the control of protesters and rebel forces.[1] Gaddafi remained in control of the cities of Tripoli, Sirte and Sabha.[2] By 15 March, however, Gaddafi's forces had retaken more than half a dozen lost cities. Except for most of Cyrenaica and a few Tripolitania cities (such as Misrata) the majority of cities had returned to Gaddafi government control.
Map of
Libya

The situation in Libya on 19 March 2011, just before the start of the international military intervention.
Cities controlled by pro-Gaddafi forces
Cities controlled by anti-Gaddafi forces
Ongoing fighting/unclear situation
On 17 March, the United Nations Security Council passed a resolution which authorized member states "to take all necessary measures ... to protect civilians and civilian populated areas under threat of attack in the Libyan Arab Jamhariya, including Benghazi, while excluding an occupation force".[3] This began a new phase in the conflict.
Early phase (15–26 February)
4 February
Al Jazeera reported as early as 4 February that calls for a day of protest on 17 February had been circulating on the internet.[4]
15 February
16 February
17 February: Day of Revolt
18 February
19 February
Opposition protests outside the White House, Washington, D.C., on 19 February
20 February
21 February
Gaddafi's son Saif al-Islam Gaddafi called for a "general assembly" to discuss grievances.[46][47]
Representatives of the Libyan Community in Ireland demonstrating in Dublin, Ireland, against Gaddafi on 21 February 2011.
22 February
Gaddafi made a brief appearance on Libyan state television[60] in which he said he had been speaking to the youth in Tripoli's Green Square. He also said:
I am in Tripoli.[61] Do not believe the (news) channels belonging to stray dogs.[62]
Gunfire was reportedly heard throughout the night of 21–22 February. Government soldiers were reported to have continued some bombarding to keep defecting soldiers away from the protests. Fighter jets were reported to have targeted army ammunition depots in order to prevent troops from joining the protesters.[46]
23 February
A young Libyan carrying King Idris's photograph during a protest in Benghazi on 23 February 2011.
24 February
Further information: Battle of Misrata
Further information: First Battle of Zawiya
25 February
26 February
National Transitional Council established (27 February – 3 March)
27 February
28 February
1 March
2 March
See also: First Battle of Brega
3 March
Initial rebel advance (4–5 March)
4 March
See also: Battle of Ra's Lanuf
5 March
See also: Battle of Bin Jawad
First loyalist offensive (6–16 March)
6 March
7 March
8 March
9 March
10 March
11 March
12 March
13 March
See also: Second Battle of Brega
14 March
15 March
See also: Battle of Ajdabiya
16 March
Libyan no-fly zone approved (17–18 March)
17 March
Main article: Libyan no-fly zone
18 March
Coalition intervention begins (19 March)
Main article: Timeline of the Libyan civil war and military intervention (19 March – May)
International military operations in Libya began on 19 March.
See also
References
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