Third, the agreement outlines measures to demobilize armed groups. A joint subcommittee will review all armed groups, including those already embedded in the state security apparatus, to determine who will be dismantled and how. Military officers on both sides of the Libyan conflict oppose armed groups born after the fall of the Gaddafi regime in 2011. They see professional security personnel as the basis of the state. The problem is that these armed groups, especially in Tripoli, continue to be besieged by political groups, including Islamists, who want to counterbalance Gaddafi-era security personnel to protect themselves from the return of a repressive military regime. In eastern Libya, Haftar co-opted or dismantled such local armed groups. Since a NATO-backed insurgency defeated Libyan leader Muammar Gaddafi, Libya has been rocked by violence. Since then, the country has been dominated by armed groups divided by local conflicts between two sides: the government of the National Convention (GNA) in Tripoli, led by Turkey and led by Prime Minister Sarraj, and a rival government in the eastern part of the egypt-backed nation of Haftar. Russia and the United Arab Emirates. On 8 February 2005, an example of a ceasefire was announced in the Israeli-Palestinian conflict between Israel and the Palestinian Authority.
Palestinian chief negotiator Saeb Erekat publicly declared the ceasefire as follows: “We agreed that President Mahmoud Abbas would today declare a total cessation of violence against Israelis everywhere and that Prime Minister Ariel Sharon would declare everywhere a total cessation of violence and military activities against the Palestinians.”  It`s going to take a lot of things. The military monitoring committees, made up of representatives from both parties and responsible for implementing the agreement, should specify their terms and conditions. They will need the full support of their respective governments, senior military commanders and foreign sponsors. The last group, in particular Turkey, Russia, Egypt and the United Arab Emirates, should cooperate, although they fear that the success of the agreement will diminish their influence on the ground. All have more to gain from a functioning, stable and united Libya than from a Libya that remains divided and chaotic, or that falls back to war. Ceasefire agreements will take some time and will require strong support from the UN Security Council, including the establishment of a monitoring mechanism. But tangible progress is also needed in defining and implementing the ceasefire commitments of both sides in order to create the appropriate conditions for the UN-backed political talks, which are scheduled for November. Several attempts to negotiate ceasefires during the Syrian civil war.
 The Military Committee meetings in the southwestern city of Ghadames have concluded and “have agreed on concrete steps to implement the permanent ceasefire agreement,” says a statement from the UN Mission for Support to Libya (UNSMIL).