In the news

The High Cost of Libya’s Leadership Deficit

By HRH Mohammed el-Senussi

Recent floods in Derna show that Libya’s woes will not end until the country establishes a stable political settlement.
The National Interest

The UN’s Failures Require a New Path in Libya

By Khaled Assari

Constitutional monarchy, which attunes with Libya’s history, remains Libya’s path to democracy.
Morocco World News

Monarchy May Be Just the Solution Libya Needs: A Libyan Royalist Makes the Case

By Francisco Carrión

Mohamed el Senussi se ofrece para rescatar su país, sumido en el caos y la violencia desde la caída de Muamar Gadafi en 2011
El Independiente

It’s Time to Seriously Revaluate America’s Flawed Libya Policy

By Alamin Shtiwi Abolmagir

The recently published US strategic plan for Libya, termed a 10-year strategy document, demonstrates all the weaknesses of the American policy planning and diplomatic establishment. A closer analysis of the plan reveals what it is: a strategic abdication, an instrument of surrender on Libya’s political future.
Modern Diplomacy

As its Crown Prince, I want to see a new, democratic Libya and a stronger Europe

By HRH Mohammed el-Senussi

With the country remaining fractious and unstable, having suffered through two brutal civil wars, there is no apparent path forward because external actors have not understood that Libyans are the key to lasting peace in their country, Mohammed el-Senussi writes.

Libya’s “Crown Prince” Calls for Return of Monarchy

By Hasanain Mohamed

Mohammed El Senussi, the son of the late Crown Prince of Libya, Hasan El-Senussi called for the return of the Libyan monarchy, and the resumption of work on the constitution which founded the state.
Libya Review

Il principe ereditario libico: “Su migranti e gas l’Italia rischia grosso”

By Giuseppe Salvaggiulo

Mohammed El Senussi: «Senza uno Stato, una guerra civile ogni due anni. La monarchia può unificare un Paese diviso»
La Stampa

Libya’s Crown Prince Has A Plan To Attract Investors And A Unique Leadership Arc

By Joseph Hammond

The son of Libya’s last monarchical ruler has a plan to revitalize and stabilize his oil-rich nation. In 2011, Libyans overthrew 42 years of rule by socialist dictator Muammar Ghazzafi. Millions of Libya embraced the flag and national anthem of Libya’s former monarchy.

Libyan Crown Prince El Senussi to TML: 1951 constitution is portal to future

By Majdi Halabi

The 1951 Libyan constitution, was considered to be highly progressive at the time of its approval, particularly with regard to women’s rights
Jerusalem Post

Crown Prince of Libya Prince Mohammed El-Senussi’s Address On The Occasion of Libya’s 71st Independence Day

By Press Office of HRH Mohammed El-Senussi

On December 24th, Libyan Crown Prince Mohammed El-Senussi delivered his annual Independence Day address to the nation.
Press Office of HRH Mohammed El-Senussi

Monarchy May Be Just the Solution Libya Needs: A Libyan Royalist Makes the Case

By Sami Ibrahim Elalem

“Why,” pondered the scholar Lisa Andersen in an influential 1991 article,1 “does the Middle East have so many monarchies?” While some may think that monarchies are gauche, outdated, or unfair, in the Middle East they have not only survived, but have often thrived.
European Financial Review

Libya’s History Should Not Be Forgotten – Book Review

By Alamin Shtiwi Abolmagir

In a new piece of historical thought leadership political analyst and naval strategist Harry Halem reminds readers of the role which the Senussi dynasty played in shaping the Libyan state we know today
Eurasia Review

In Libya ‘The Dead’ have Been Awakened

By Sami Ibrahim Elalem

Lord Byron asked at the beginning of the Greek Revolution, “The Dead have been awakened — shall I sleep?” The Greeks’ growing awareness of their history inspired them to rise up and overthrow their Ottoman rulers. 
International Policy Digest

Libya Has Another Chance at Democracy; Bring back the Independence Constitution of 1951

By Prince Mohammed El Senussi

Libya was founded as a democracy. It is not too late to be a democracy again.
Wall Street Journal

Can a Constitutional Monarchy Save Libya from Chaos?

Sometimes one must look to the past for the right way forward. The monarchy is just the glue a shattered Libya needs.
The National Interest

Could a Monarch Heal Libya?

The country needs a unifying figure. Ahead of elections this year, it’s worth considering a constitutional monarchy.

A return to a constitutional monarchy may solve Libya’s problems

When it comes to choosing their next chapter, some Libyans have already identified a promising path forward: restoring the 1951 constitution, which called for a representative, technocratic government with a hereditary monarch.
Atlantic Council

The Ramifications Of A Lack Of A National Identity In Libya – Analysis

Instead of marking independence day with such potentially harmful elections, then, Libyans should look to the man who took the crown on that day in 1951: King Idris.
Eurasia Review

De-radicalising Western foreign policy

A pivot to “ national identity ” — an alternative vision of politics that focuses on history and national unity, rather than projection and hopeless mimetic theories — offers an opportunity to overcome this systemic impediment.
The Article

Dismantling and Rebuilding Our Libyan Ship

Many do not know that Libya was once united, even before Germany and the United States. It was united in the 18th century, long before Italy’s consulates of Tuscany and Genoa existed in Tripoli.
Ahram Online

Riyadh Has a Role to Play in Bringing Creative Solutions to the Libyan Table

Examining the complexity of Libyan politics, many concluded that the country requires more than political leadership—it needs a national-unity leader to reconstitute the cornucopia of ethnic groups which comprise the Libyan people.
The Euro-Gulf Information Centre

The failures of the Berlin process – Pushing for December elections when compromise is so clearly impossible puts the future of Libya at risk

The reimposition of the 1951 constitution would have a less tangible but equally important effect: serving as a point of national unity to transcend the divisions that have proven so destructive.
The Euro-Gulf Information Centre

The EU’s plans for stabilizing Libya via democratic elections alone are set to fail

In recent months, academic commentators have raised the alternative idea of restoring Libya’s monarchical institutions with important constitutional guarantees for democracy and the protection of minority rights.
New Europe

Libya Requires a Constitution That Will Ensure the Rights of Women

Numerous socio-political factors have wreaked havoc on Libya’s democratic institutions and hindered the advancement of women’s rights. The constitutional rights of women must be recognized and implemented to achieve the equitable society so many hope for.
Inside Arabia

Reflections on the failures of Libyan talks at Geneva and beyond

Libyans must themselves work to restore the long-lost unity of our nation. External solutions will only exacerbate our country’s already precarious state. It is time to end the series of failures that has plagued the collapse of talks and return the Libyan homeland to a state of legitimacy.
Inside Arabia

Historical Lessons Can and Should Inform the Future of Libya

The Libyan situation demands a creative solution, one unrestrained by conventional political wisdom and sensitive to historical circumstances. A constitutional monarchy may be just such a solution.
International Policy Digest

The Forgotten Role of Libyan Women

While women in Libya have always been the foundation of the country’s successes, they continue to disproportionally suffer during its long periods of conflict and war. In an effort to improve the rights of women and bring upon an era of peace, one may not have to look further than Libya’s past to steady its unstable future.
Inside Arabia