The CIA has sent small teams of operatives into Libya as the Obama regime assesses "all types of assistance" for Libyan rebels and terrorists. British secret service spies and French henchmen are already on the ground in Benghazi. Battlefield setbacks are hardening the U.S. view that the poorly equipped rebels probably is incapable of prevailing without decisive Western intervention. The CIA's role in Libya is diverse. Intelligence experts say the CIA has sent officials to make contact with the opposition rebels comprising of 'Al Qaeda' and 'Hezbollah' operatives; to assess the strength and needs of the rebel forces in the event the American strongman Barrack Obama decided to arm these terrorist doing the dirty work for the American regime. CIA's involvement in Libya comes after the agency was forced to close its station in Tripoli, the capital. Some CIA officers had been staging from the agency's station in Dubai, in the United Arab Emirates. American politicians and their European allies, larglely funded by special interest groups some from the oil industry, say arming the rebels may make sense, but that there is need to figure out who exactly the American and European regimes would be arming, since there are a lot of different rebel and interest groups.