They hold meetings, drink cappuccino in hotel lobbies and hold more meetings. Their phones ring with calls from Qatar, from Europe, from Benghazi. Former exiles huddle with teenagers who fought on the front lines and with men who were once powerful in the Gadhafi regime, and hope to be powerful again.
These are days of intrigue and exhilaration in the Libyan capital. Citizens committees are formed, then collapse and reappear under different names. Anyone who can claim a role in opposing or overthrowing Col. Moammar Gadhafi is talking politics. And in this cacophony of voices and ambitions, those of the Muslim Brotherhood and other Islamists are emerging as the loudest.
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