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Libya PM: At least 1 arrest in killings of Americans in Libya

September 13th, 2012
03:32 PM ET

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Libya's PM on deadly attacks, protests

Libya's newly elected Prime Minister, Mustafa Abushagour speaks to CNN and ABC's Christiane Amanpour.

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Where is the 'Arab Spring' heading?

A conversation with two men who have close ties to the Muslim Brotherhood.


– NEW: 3 or 4 others are being sought, prime minister says
- U.S. warships with guided missiles are moving toward the Libyan coast, officials say
- Libya's prime minister denounces the "cowardly criminal act" in Benghazi
- Analyst: "Jihadists will want the world to believe that the attack is just a part of the protests"

(CNN) – At least one person has been arrested in the killing Tuesday of U.S. Ambassador to Libya Christopher Stevens and three other Americans, the Libyan prime minister said Thursday.

"Three or four are currently being pursued," Mustafa Abushagur told Christiane Amanpour, anchor of on CNN International's "Amanpour." and ABC's Global Affairs Anchor. He said the arrest was made early in the day in Benghazi and that the person arrested and those being sought are all Libyans.

Earlier, the Libyan state-run news agency LANA said more than one person had been arrested. It cited the deputy minister of interior in the eastern region, Wanees al-Sharif, as its source. FULL POST

YouTube restricts video access over Libyan violence

YouTube restricts video access over Libyan violence
Yemeni protesters gather around fire during a demonstration outside the US embassy in Sanaa over a film mocking Islam on September 13, 2012.
September 13th, 2012
02:51 PM ET

(CNN) - YouTube on Wednesday announced it was restricting access to a controversial video that has been blamed for inciting violence in Libya and protests in Egypt.

The video, a film trailer mocking the Muslim faith, will not be accessible via YouTube in Libya and Egypt, the company said in a statement issued to CNN.

"We work hard to create a community everyone can enjoy and which also enables people to express different opinions," YouTube said by e-mail. "This can be a challenge because what's OK in one country can be offensive elsewhere. [MORE]

Free speech and incitement

September 13th, 2012
10:43 AM ET

A panel discusses the anti-Muslim film that has contributed to protests in the Middle East.

Imam Feisal Abdul Rauf, founder and CEO of the Cordoba Initiative says, “The Quran states explicitly that no soul shall be responsible for the sins or the crimes of another. And while this film is indeed offensive, and those who have done this have done this deliberately to offend Muslims, we should not kill innocent people."

James Rubin, former assistant secretary of state under president Clinton – and Amanpour’s husband – said of the U.S., “We are a country where the word ‘tolerance’ is built deeply into our system, and we have to make that true both through law enforcement, through education.”

Rubin added, “We can defend somebody’s right to speak but that doesn’t mean we can’t condemn what they say. And we have to be very clear on that. And we can’t let the Arab Spring be hijacked by the extremists and remember that it’s a good news story – a positive development for the people of the Middle East.”