The uprising in Libya has entered its fourth week. The question remains: Will Gadhafi resign? Libyan opposition leaders are denying they've been negotiating an exit strategy for the embattled Libyan leader and his family, despite reports to the contrary.
Members of the Libyan National Transitional Council say the talks never existed. According to the false reports, the opposition would not seek criminal charges against Gadhafi if he stepped down within three days.
Gadhafi's regime also denied a deal was in the works with the opposition.
The United States is still pushing Gadhafi to give up his reign and face prosecution.
"There is nothing preventing Mr. Gadhafi from leaving his tent, climbing in an airplane and leaving Libya so that his people can have a better tomorrow than they have today," U.S. State Department Spokesman P.J. Crowley said.
"We are going to hold him accountable," he added.
But Gadhafi is showing no signs he will resign.
Gadhafi added to the confusion today when it took him seven hours to show up at a Tripoli hotel, where journalists had been holed up waiting his arrival.
When he finally got there he only spoke with French and Turkish journalists, and repeated his claim that the uprising is the work of al Qaeda.
We have found new video denouncing that claim. We'll play it for you tonight on 360.
We'll also give you a look inside the Gadhafi family. The Libyan leader has nine grown children. Perhaps the most well-known is Saif, his second oldest, who has been seen as a possible successor to his father. But there are many others wielding power in Libya. Tom Foreman lays out a family tree for you tonight.
In other news, there are new videos of Charlie Sheen creating a lot of buzz. In one, posted on TMZ.com, he's brandishing a machete on a rooftop. Then there are the incoherent ramblings on UStream.com, with each getting nearly a million views. Dr. Drew Pinsky says Sheen's very public meltdown is no joke. We'll talk with him tonight.
Join us for these stories and much more starting at 10 p.m. ET. See you then.
Anderson Cooper goes beyond the headlines to tell stories from many points of view, so you can make up your own mind about the news. Tune in weeknights at 8 and 10 ET on CNN.
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