In the hot weather, hundreds of people including the young and old wait in line to see Gaddafi's dead body. Most shocking pictures were upload on the Internet and caused violent reactions all over the world. According to the international human rights, everybody who killed by the public will be taken under deep investigation. A trend of killing is rising up in Libya. People there consider the death of Gaddafi as a victory after his 42 years of power. Under his regime, people live in best ever conditions. Without his reign, how do they live? These 2 stories reflect how Libyans react to Gaddafi's death. His furneral will be taken secretly. It's said that he will be buried in the desert. Poor him. Poor Libyans.
A Libyan government officials said Monday that the remains Muammar Gaddafi would no longer be kept on public view and guards shut the gates at the cold storage container where it had been displayed since the fallen leader was killed four days ago.
Tripoli is now gearing for the slain leader's funeral. A National Transitional Council official said that Gaddafi would be given a "simple burial" with Muslim clerics present.
The location of his gravesite is to be kept a secret, in order to prevent it from becoming a pilgrimage site for the old regime's loyalists.
Gaddafi's son Mo'tassim to be buried at same time, the official said.
Libyans view bodies of Gaddafi, son and army chief
Libyans filed past Gaddafi's decomposing body for a fourth day on Monday, keen to see for themselves that the fallen strongman was dead, while talks dragged on among emerging local factions over disposing of the corpse.
Fighters guarding the darkening body and those of Gaddafi's son Mo'tassim and his former army chief had placed plastic sheeting under them as fluids leaked into the market cold store in Misrata, where they had been taken after their capture and killing in Gaddafi's hometown of Sirte on Thursday.
With the door constantly opening to allow a procession of onlookers, in a grim parody of the lying in state typically accorded to deceased leaders, the refrigeration unit was failing to prevent a rapid decomposition and guards handed out surgical face masks to visitors to shield them from the stench.
Gaddafi and his son died after being captured, wounded but alive – some of their final moments captured on video.
But few Libyans are troubled about either how they were killed or why they are being kept exposed to public view for so long, something against Islamic tradition which normally dictates burial within a day.
"God made the pharaoh as an example to the others," said Salem Shaka, visiting the bodies on Monday. "If he had been a good man, we would have buried him. "But he chose this destiny for himself."
Man poses for camera near Gaddafi's body
Another man, who said he had driven 400 km (250 miles) to see the bodies, said: "I came here to make sure with my own eyes ... All Libyans must see him."
The killing of fallen autocrats is far from a novelty - in Europe in living memory, similar fates befell Nicolae Ceausescu in Romania in 1989 and Benito Mussolini, who had created modern Libya as an Italian colony a decade before he died in 1945.
However, some of the anti-Gaddafi rebels' foreign allies have expressed disquiet about the treatment of Gaddafi both after his capture and after his death and worry that Libya's new leaders will not uphold their promise to respect human rights.
The burials have been held up by wrangling between the emerging factions within the National Transitional Council over where they should be interred.
The NTC wants the bodies buried in a secret location to prevent the grave becoming a shrine for Gaddafi loyalists. But authorities in Misrata, a city whose siege by Gaddafi's forces made it a symbol of the revolt, do not want the body interred under their soil.
Gaddafi's tribe centred around the city of Sirte where he made his last stand has asked for the body so they can bury it there. Gaddafi requested to be buried in Sirte in his will.
One NTC official said authorities were negotiating with Gaddafi's tribe for them to acknowledge the bodies and for them then to be taken away to buried elsewhere in secret.
An NTC official in Misrata said authorities in the city were still awaiting instructions from the interim government.
Observers look on as Andrew Malone views the body lying in a makeshift mortuary in Misrata
The Voice of Russia - The body of former Libyan leader Muammar Gaddafi will be buried on Tuesday in a simple ceremony, attended by Muslim clerics, in a secret location in the Libyan desert, Reuters reports, citing an official with the National Transitional Council.
"He will be buried tomorrow in a simple burial with sheikhs attending the burial. It will be an unknown location in the open desert," the official said by telephone, adding that the decomposition of the body had reached the point where the "corpse cannot last longer."
"No agreement was reached for his tribe to take him," he added. Asked if Gaddafi's son Mo'tassim would be buried in the same ceremony, the official said: "Yes."