Al-Jadeed Visa Services

Passport Arabic Translation for Libya

Passport Arabic Translation for Libya

AL-JADEED TRANS has been a recognized name in Visa Stamping Industry for over 10 years.


As UN sanctions have been suspended in 1999 from Libya, It has been on top priority list of Investors.  


We at Al-Jadeed Trans Delhi (Connaught Place) Provide one stop shop service for those, who are planning to travel Libya, whether for Employment, Business Visit, Family Visit or Residence Purpose.

Before you get your visa issued from Libya, You need to get your passport translated into Arabic, get it attested by Ministry of External Affairs-New Delhi, and Send the scanned copy of the your passport particulars along with the translation page to your sponsor.
Once they release the visa reference number to you (at the same time they send the number to Libya Embassy in India) you Simply need to give your original passport along with two passport size photographs with white back ground, medical fitness report (in case of employment visa) and embassy fee along with service charge.

We at Al-Jadeed Trans provide Passport Arabic Translation as well as visa stamping service at quite reasonable service charge,
The translation and attestation job (by Ministry of External Affairs) is done on the same day, and Visa Stamping takes three working days.

For more info. Feel free to call us at:
011 23765054 / +91-9891728471
or drop us an email to



"Few Facts about Libya"

Libya’s centrally planned economy depends primarily upon revenues from the petroleum sector, which contributes practically all export earnings and over half of GDP.

These oil revenues and a small population give Libya one of the highest per capita GDPs in Africa. Since 2000, Libya has recorded favorable growth rates with an estimated 8.1% growth of GDP in 2006. Grew about 57%

The GDP per capital of Libya soared by 676% in the 1960s and a further 480% in the 1970s. However such fantastic growth rates proved unsustainable in the face of global oil recession and international sanctions. Consequently the GDP per capital shrank by 42% in the 1980s. Successful diversification and integration into the international community helped current GDP per capita to cut further deterioration to just 3.2% in the 1990s.

Libya is an OPEC member and holds the largest proven oil reserves in Africa (followed by Nigeria and Algeria), 41.5 Gbbl (6.60Χ109 m3) as of January 2007.

The state-owned National Oil Corporation (NOC) dominates Libya's oil industry.

Falling world oil prices in the early 1980s and economic sanctions caused a serious decline in economic activity, eventually leading to slow private sector rehabilitation. At 2.6% per year on average, real GDP growth was modest and volatile during the 1990s. Libya's GDP grew in 2001 due to high oil prices, the end of a long cyclical drought, and increased foreign direct investment following the suspension of UN sanctions in 1999. Real GDP growth has been boosted by high oil revenues, reaching 4.6% in 2004 and 3.5% in 2005. Despite efforts to diversify the economy and encourage private sector participation, extensive controls of prices, credit, trade, and foreign exchange constrain growth…………………..

Although UN sanctions were suspended in 1999, foreign investment in the Libyan gas and oil sectors were severely curtailed due to the U.S. Iran and Libya Sanction Act (ILSA), which caps the amount foreign companies can invest in Libya yearly at $20 million (lowered from $40 million in 2001). As of May 2006, the U.S. has removed Libya from its list of states that sponsor terrorism and has normalized ties and removed sanctions. This clears the road for U.S. oil companies to exploit Libyan oil and is expected to have a positive impact on the Libyan economy.

When it comes to foreign investments, Libyan Investment Minister Jamal Ellamushe says Libya is not just a cake for investors to share. Indeed, it is a factory that produces all types of sweets, he said.

The oil-rich North African country until recently adopted socialist economic principles and was hit with harsh economic sanctions for nearly 10 years — from the 1990s until 2003.

Today the country is seeking to promote itself as an emerging hub for investors worldwide. Its efforts appear to be bearing fruit.

The country has much to offer, including the administration of some of the eight seaports on the nearly 2000km coast.

It also offers an under-construction international airport with a capacity of 20 million passengers a year, the minister said.

Speaking to Gulf News in an exclusive interview in Dubai where he chaired a forum designed to promote investment in Libya, Ellamushe said that since the sanctions were lifted, the "world started looking at Libya as a country with promising investment opportunities.

"Anybody who misses the opportunity of investing in Libya at present is considered a loser from an economic point of view," he said.

"Libya has the needed raw materials and sufficient human resources, where nearly 65 per cent of its population is under 35 years old, and this makes it a strong, emerging, promising human-power that is capable of building a very strong economy," Ellamushe said.

Foreign investments in Libya currently stand at nearly 21 billion Libyan dinars, and the investment minister said he preferred not to reveal the target of foreign investments Tripoli was seeking to attract in the near future.

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