It has been less than four months since the war ended in Libya with the downfall of Muammar Gaddafi.
"More [protests are] possibly to come if the NTC does not reinvent itself, does not become more transparent, and does not live up to the demands that were very much at the core of the revolution."
But for two weeks now Libyans have been protesting again - this time against the slow pace of reform under the new leadership. They have accused the ruling National Transitional Council (NTC) of failing to honour those who died fighting for the country's freedom.
On Saturday, up to 2,000 angry protesters attacked the Libyan transitional government's headquarters in the eastern city of Benghazi. They stormed the building and ran off with computers, chairs and desks while the country's interim leader Mustafa Abdel Jalil was holed up inside.
Libyans have become increasingly frustrated with their new leaders. They want, among other things, better compensation and greater rights for those who fought Gaddafi's forces
Will Gaddafi have the last laugh? Also, these revolutions are not installing progressive, secular governments. The Arab Spring may have leapfrogged the October Revolution.