Terrorism Wanted: a New Hideout

As Gaddafi refuses to hand over two Libyan agents, terrorists are increasingly turning up in, yes, Sudan

It seemed too good to be true and, sure enough, it was. As the United Nations Security Council prepared early last week to vote on sanctions against Libya, that country's ambassador announced that his government would hand over to the Arab League two Libyan intelligence agents suspected of bombing Pan Am Flight 103, which exploded over Lockerbie, Scotland, in 1988, killing 270 people. The understanding was that the two would be passed on for trial in either the U.S. or Britain. But when an Arab League delegation called in Tripoli, Libyan leader Muammar Gaddafi pronounced his ambassador "incorrect" and sent them...

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