The Libyan military is gaining ground, retaking the city of Zawiya, 30 miles west of Tripoli.
Tonight on 360, you'll hear from ITV reporter Bill Neely, the first journalist to enter Zawiya after the fighting ended.
Neely said it's the worst devastation he's ever seen. He's covered plenty of conflicts, but again this is the worst he's ever seen.
He saw bombed-out tanks and bullet holes covering the opposition's other military vehicles. Neely also said he counted more than 20 fresh graves.
Neely watched as the pro-government forces cleaned up the streets of Zawiya. He said when the western media is bused into the city there will be no signs of what he saw.
To the east of Tripoli, the city of Ras Lanouf may fall next, if it hasn't already. CNN's Ben Wedeman was on the outskirts of the city when an intense artillery bombardment was under way. With the opposition seriously outgunned, many fighters fled out of town, including doctors from a hospital. Their hospital narrowly escaped being hit.
"If we must die, we will die here," a doctor told Wedeman, as the doctor sat in his car by the side of the road, hoping to return.
Saif Gadhafi, a son of Libyan leader Moammar Gadhafi says the regime "will never give up" and "never ever surrender."
He denounced any possible foreign intervention in Libya. "The Libyan people will never welcome NATO or Americans, Gadhafi said."Libya is not piece of cake. We are not Mickey Mouse.”
On Capitol Hill, James Clapper, America's top intelligence officer, warned the Senate Armed Services Committee that the elder Gadhafi is it for the long haul.
"I think, over the longer term, that the regime will prevail," Clapper said.
But would a no-fly zone stop the government's advance? We'll talk it over with Former NATO Supreme Allied Commander General Wesley Clark and Foud Adjami, a professor at Johns Hopkins School of Advanced International Studies.
Plus, John King will lay out the possible scenarios under a no-fly zone mandate.
Tonight we'll also take you to Wisconsin where a Republican bill stripping state workers of most of their collective bargaining rights passed the state Assembly today. The governor is expected to sign it sometime tonight.
The legislation isn't sitting well with protesters, who forced police to drag them out of the state Capitol today. Many of them shouted "shame, shame, shame" during the tense escort.
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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