The Tripoli based health ministry, on the government side, said at least 25 people including fighters and civilians had been killed and 80 wounded in fighting to the south of the capital. He pointed out that 40 people have also been injured.
After a pause overnight, fighting resumed Monday morning around the capital's destroyed main airport, some 30 kilometers (18 miles) south of Tripoli, and the rural area of Wadi Rabi further east. "Volcano of Anger" trapped Haftar's Al-Wadi Brigade in the city of Sabratha.
In a statement released today, Ribeiro said that the escalation of violence in and around Tripoli has caused the displacement of more than 2,800 persons fleeing from fighting, has blocked emergency services from reaching casualties and civilians, and damaged electricity lines.
The World Health Organization (WHO) said dozens of strikes have been recorded across Libya since previous year.
According to the report, the security situation in western Libya is still "unclear and unpredictable".
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Renewed civil war in Libya splintered into areas of factional control since the 2011 overthrow of Muammar Gaddafi, threatens to disrupt oil and gas supplies, trigger more migration to Europe, and allow Islamist militants to exploit the chaos.
Six flights were due to take off on Monday before forces from the self-styled LNA, loyal to renegade general Khalifa Hafter who supports a rival House of Representatives (HoR) government in Tobruk, carried out the air strikes, the Libya Observer reported.
The LNA has conducted air strikes on the south of the city as it seeks to advance along a road from a disused former global airport.
Already at least 41 people have been killed and dozens more injured in clashes inside and outside of the capital, as the United Nations and European Union struggled to put an end to the conflict that has pitted the country's two main armed alliances against each other for control of the city of 1.2 million.
Mr Serraj has run Tripoli since 2016 as part of a UN-brokered deal boycotted by Mr Haftar. The GNA admitted Monday that it temporarily lost control of the site to Haftar's fighters.
The violence has jeopardized a United Nations plan for an April 14-16 conference to plan elections and end anarchy that has prevailed since the Western-backed toppling of Gaddafi.
The UN mission to Libya called on Sunday for a truce for two hours in southern Tripoli to evacuate civilians and wounded, but it did not appear to have been heeded.