Struggling to find its footing more than a decade after the fall of Muammar Qadhafi, Libya now appears to have a political opening to establish a permanent government through an UN-facilitated dialogue and national elections at the end of 2021. The political process, however, has been tainted by corruption, which is endemic in Libya and has influenced the course of the conflict in myriad ways, from the central bank’s salary payments to militias to the recent allegations of purchased votes for the current interim Prime Minister. Throughout the conflict, competition for Libya’s vast oil wealth has divided and enriched Libya’s armed factions, though at the same time, corruption, and the government's purchase of loyalty among disparate actors has also played a unifying role -- at least for the short term. The consistent challenge for any central government in Libya is the consolidation of security control over the country even though its survival depends on a patchwork of tribe-based militias whose loyalty largely depends on material reward and autonomy from the state. The goal of this Capstone workshop will be to study and recommend a path forward in establishing a resource-sharing arrangement that ultimately allows for the shift of security control from militias to a national force while responsibly managing and protecting the country’s natural and financial wealth over the long term.