Making matters worse, the men could hardly stand one another. They included Khalifa Heftar, a former general who returned recently from exile in the United States and appointed himself as the rebel field commander, the movement’s leaders said, and Omar el-Hariri, a former political prisoner who occupied the largely ceremonial role of defense minister.
“They behaved like children,” said Fathi Baja, a political science professor who heads the rebel political committee. 
Little was accomplished in the meetings, the participants said. When they concluded late last week, Mr. Younes was still the head of the army and Mr. Hariri remained as the defense minister. Only Mr. Heftar, who reportedly refused to work with Mr. Younes, was forced out. On Sunday, though, in a sign that divisions persisted, Mr. Heftar’s son said his father was still an army leader.
As the struggle with Colonel Qaddafi threatened to settle into a stalemate, the rebel government here was showing growing strains that imperil its struggle to complete a revolution and jeopardize requests for foreign military aid and recognition.

Note added on 5th April 2011

Confirmation by Al Jazeera that is Major General Abdul Fattah Younis, is still leader of the Libyan Liberation Army and has given a press conference, amongst the points he mentioned were:
  • The UN allowed NATO to fly over our heads but it isn’t doing its job properly

  • NATO requested the revolutionaries not to use their fighter jets and gunships

  • Troops are fighting in an organised fashion and we are sending more to Brega

  • The oil fields are being protected by soldiers on a continuous basis

  • Damages to oil fields caused by Gaddafi’s forces can be fixed in a matter of days