Soldiers from the Libyan National Army get ready to enter the compound of Rafallah al-Sahati in Benghazi on Saturday. Libya's president announced that all government-aligned militias will now report to the army chief of staff, and that all other armed groups must disband. Mohammad Hannon/AP hide caption

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Libyan Government To Disband Rogue Groups

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U.S. officials and Libyan militiamen met to discuss the deteriorating security in Benghazi just two days before the attack that killed Ambassador Chris Stevens and three other Americans. Stevens is shown here at the consulate in June. John Poole/NPR hide caption

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Libyan Militiaman Says He Warned U.S. Of Dangers

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A Libyan follower of Ansar al-Sharia Brigades carries a placard reads in Arabic "our Islamic holies are red line," during a protest in front of the Tibesti Hotel, in Benghazi, Libya, on Sept. 14, as part of widespread anger across the Muslim world about a film ridiculing Islam's Prophet Muhammad. Mohammad Hannon/AP hide caption

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Libyan Group Denies Role In U.S. Consulate Attack

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A member of the Libyan security forces secures the area around the U.S. Consulate compound in Benghazi on Sept. 14. Benghazi, and other parts of eastern Libya, are suffering from an acute lack of security, making it vulnerable to militant violence. Gianluigi Guercia/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Violence Takes Root In Post-Gadhafi Security Vacuum

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Violent Protests Sparked By Anti-Islam Film Ebb

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A Libyan military guard stands in front of one of the U.S. Consulate's burnt-out buildings in Benghazi Sept. 14 during the visit of President Mohammed el-Megarif. Mohammad Hannon/AP hide caption

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Consulate Attack Preplanned, Libya's President Says

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More Protests Erupt After Weekly Prayers In Egypt

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U.S. Warns Of More Demonstrations Over Film

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Cairo Protests Sparked By Anti-Islam Trailer Continue

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Egypt's Tumultuous Times Reflected In Its Art Scene

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Egyptian Leader Stirs Tensions On First Visit To Iran

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Egypt's President To Recalibrate Foreign Policy

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Egypt's New Leader Accused Of Censorship

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Egypt's new president, Mohammed Morsi, has promised to improve the lives of ordinary Egyptians during his first 100 days in office. But Morsi, shown here in July, is dealing with multiple challenges, including an economy that has been struggling since last year's revolution. Khaled Desouki/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Egypt's New Leader Struggles To Fulfill Big Promises

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