- 15 updates
British police officers will be allowed into Libya in order to investigate the Lockerbie bombing.
The officers are expected to travel to Libya in March, and it will be the first time police have been allowed to visit as part of the probe.
ITV News' International Editor Bill Neely reports:
David Cameron has arrived in Liberia ahead of a United Nations panel on international development, which is due to start tomorrow.
The Prime Minister added that the decision showed how much Libya had changed since Colonel Gadaffi was overthrown less than two years ago.
Speaking to our Political Editor Tom Bradby, David Cameron insisted that Britain's involvement in Libya had been worth it.
The Prime Minister said the UK helped get rid of a "brutal dictator", who gave explosives to the IRA and helped blow up an airliner over Lockerbie. But Mr Cameron added it would be a "long road" to genuine democracy.
The officers are expected to travel to Libya in March. It will be the first time police have been allowed to visit as part of the probe.
David Cameron confirmed that officers from the Dumfries and Galloway force have been given permission to visit Libya as part of the Lockerbie investigation.
Before David Cameron was guided around Martyrs' Square, he was welcomed by a large crowd in Tripoli. The visit is the second leg of the Prime Minister's trip to Africa.