"At this time there is no human rights in Libya at all, just killings, kidnappings, theft and unfair trials," said Mr Alajeeli in an interview in January 2016 with The Telegraph in London. "If the outside world does not support us more, Isil will be here in Europe soon. The terror attacks in Paris are proof of that."
He worked as an investigator for the Libyan National Council for Civil Liberties and Human Rights which was founded in 2011 and is backed by the UK and the EU to provide the country with human rights framework. This organization has produced reports detailing the widespread abuse by militia groups that are refusing to put down their guns after the so-called 17Feb revolution.
Mr Alajeeli had told his wife of nearly 20 years, Khadija, what to do in case he disappeared because he had expected such incident to happen due to the nature of his work. He gave his wife the phone number of a powerful friend to contact so he can save him. This was a former Islamist prisoner that he represented before the 17Feb uprising and who is now a very powerful militia leader in Tripoli. He interfered and they let him go. In addition, a poster of his face with a bullet was delivered to his house in Tripoli. After his wife insisted that he seek safety elsewhere, he fled Libya through Tunisia and then to the UK where he applied for asylum in the airport and waited for six months for his application to be accepted by the home office.
This shows the lack of law and order on the ground in Libya after the 17Feb uprising and the involvement of the UN-backed government militias in the abuses themselves. Up to this date, no one has been convicted for this crime although the criminals are known by the victim and are still on the run.
At this time there is no human rights in Libya at all, just killings, kidnappings, theft and unfair trials.