Thursday, September 25, 2008
THE LIBYANS WAR..WHEN IT'S UP???!!!
SALAM EVERY ONE.AS I A LIBYAN I USD TO HEAR THE LIBYAN TV TO KNOW WHAT'S NEW HERE..BUT REALLY WHAT MAKES ME BOILING EVERY TIME IS THAT BAD ACCOUNTS OF LIBYAN DEATHS ON ROAD TRAFFIC ACCIDENTS ..PLEASE WATCH THE NEWS & SEE HOW THE MAN IS TELLING THAT HIGH NUMBERS..I F I WAS HIM I WON'T SAY THAT AT ALL...WH THEY R COUNTING THEM TO FEEL PROUD OF THEIR STATICS OR WHAT...BUT EVEN IF U DON'T LISTEN T OTHE LIBYAN TV YOU'LL HEAR THA TAS YOU'LL KNOW THAT SOME PPL THAT YOU KNOW DIED OR AT LWAST IN JURED CUZ OF THAT ...WHEN THAT WAR WILL BE ENDEED ..THAT'S WAT REALL I DON'T KNOW YET....BY THE WAY I SAW THESE INFORMATION ABOUT LIBYA NTRAFFIC PLEAASE READ IT IT DESERVES TO KNOW..
"" TRAFFIC SAFETY AND ROAD CONDITIONS: While in a foreign country, U.S. citizens may encounter road conditions that differ significantly from those in the United States. The information below concerning Libya is provided for general reference only, and may not be totally accurate in a particular location or circumstance.
Paved roads in rural areas are satisfactory; however, many rural roads are unpaved (i.e. dirt roads). Also, major highways along the seacoast and leading south merge into single-lane highways once they are outside the cities. These roads are heavily trafficked and precarious to navigate, especially at night and during the winter rainy season. The presence of sand deposits, and domestic and wild animals that frequently cross these highways and rural roads, makes them even more hazardous.
Availability of roadside assistance is extremely limited and offered only in Arabic. In urban areas and near the outskirts of major cities there is a greater possibility of assistance by police and emergency ambulance services, although they are usually ill equipped to deal with serious injuries or accidents.
Driving in Libya may be hazardous, and there is a high accident rate. Police enforcement of traffic signs and laws is rare. As a result, it is often difficult to anticipate the actions of other drivers on Libyan streets and highways. Wind-blown sand can reduce visibility without warning. Road conditions are poor, and public transportation, which is limited to occasional bus service, is poor. Taxis are available, but many taxi drivers are reckless and untrained, and English-speaking drivers are extremely rare. The sidewalks in urban areas are often in bad condition and cluttered, but pedestrians are able to use them.
SO WHAT DO YOU THINK LIBYANS I THINK THAT WAS TOTTALY TRUE ..& WHAT'S THE ANSWER WE HOPE...