Mexico says it thwarted an international smuggling plot involving the son of the late Libyan dictator Moammar Gadhafi. The elaborate plan involved a Canadian, two Mexicans, and a Danish suspect. It would have seen Saadi Gadhafi travel to Mexico. Instead, he fled to neighbouring Niger. So what has been the fate of the Gadhafi family? Click on the gallery of the Gadhafi clan with the latest on each member's whereabouts
Libyan leader Moammar Gadhafi talks during a ceremony to mark the 40th anniversary of the evacuation of the American military bases in the country, in Tripoli, Libya in June, 2010. Gadhafi was killed October 20th, 2011, after being caught alive in a drainage pipe. The interim Libyan government, under international pressure, has called for an investigation in to his death and allegations that he was executed by government fighters.
(Abdel Magid Al Fergany/AP/Abdel Magid Al Fergany/AP)
Safia Gadhafi, wife of Libyan leader Moammar Gadhafi, is pictured with one of her children in her Bedouin tent at the Bab-Assaria barracks in this January 12, 1986 file photo. Safia Gadhafi, the former Libyan leader’s second wife, fled Libya for Algeria with several of her adult children following the capture of Tripoli in August.
Still image from video footage by Libyan state television shows what it says is Muammar Gadhafi's son Khamis (2nd L) visiting wounded Libyans in a hospital August 9, 2011. Khamis Gadhafi was commander of Libya’s 32nd Brigade, and a key member involved in leading the crackdown on the Libyan uprising. He has been reported killed several times only to reappear alive. His whereabouts are unknown, although the interim Libyan government believes he is dead. He received military training in Russia and headed Libya’s special forces.
(Reuters TV / Reuters/Reuters TV / Reuters)
A picture dated September 26, 2009 shows Libyan national security advisor Mo’tassim Gadhafi. Mo’tassim Gadhafi was killed Oct. 20, however, the exact circumstances of his death remain unclear. He was captured alive by government fighters following the fall of Sirte. He was in Sirte with his father, Moammar Gadhafi, and led loyalist fighters in a desperate attempt to hold off the attack on Sirte by government fighters. He was his father’s national security adviser. He was suspected of being behind a coup attempt, exiled to Egypt, and later forgiven and allowed to return.
(Juan Barreto/AFP/Getty Images/Juan Barreto/AFP/Getty Images)
Saadi Gadhafi, son of Libyan leader Moammar Gadhafi, speaks during a news conference at his office in Tripoli in this January 31, 2010 file photo. Saadi Gaddafi fled to Niger and is thought to still be there. He is a former soccer player who had a brief career playing professional soccer in Italy. Saadi’s lawyer said he was “shocked and outraged by the vicious brutality which accompanied the murders of his father and brother.”
(Ismail Zetouny/REUTERS/Ismail Zetouny/REUTERS)
A portrait of Saif Al-Arab Gadhafi, son of Libyan leader Moammar Gadhafi. Saif al-Arab Gadhafi was the youngest and most low-profile of the Gadhafi children. He was reported killed in a NATO air strike on the Gadhafi compound on April 30, 2011. He lived for years in Germany where he was known for his partying lifestyle.
(Louafi Larbi / Reuters/Louafi Larbi / Reuters)
Aisha Gadhafi, daughter of Libya's former leader Moammar Gadhafi, claps during a pro-government rally at the heavily fortified Bab al-Aziziya compound in Tripoli in this April 14, 2011 file photo. A pregnant Aisha al-Gadhafi, fled to Algeria with other members of the family shortly after rebels took control of Tripoli. Algerian authorities reported that she gave birth to a baby girl soon after she arrived. Aisha made headlines in 2004 after she joined a team of lawyers defending former Iraqi leader Saddam Hussein.
(Louafi Larbi/REUTERS/Louafi Larbi/REUTERS)
Hannibal Gadhafi, son of former Libyan leader Moammar Gadhafi in Tripoli June 30, 2010. Hannibal Gadhafi is believed to have fled to Algeria. Like so many of the former Libyan leader’s children, Hannibal had control of a piece of Libya industry. Hannibal was the head of the state shipping company. He ran into problems with law enforcement officials in France and Switzerland after allegations that he assaulted a girlfriend and two servants. The arrest in Switzerland later led to Libya boycotting Swiss goods and companies.
(Ismail Zitouny/REUTERS/Ismail Zitouny/REUTERS)
Mohammed, the son of Libyan leader Moammar Gadhafi, cuts the ribbon opening the Sixth Annual Telecommunications and Information Technology Expo in the Libyan capital Tripoli on July 20, 2010. Muhammad Gadhafi is the eldest son of Moammar Gadhafi and fled to Algeria in August after the fall of Tripoli. He was the head of Libya’s Olympic committee and was heavily involved in the country’s mobile and telecommunications sector.
(Mahmud Turkia/AFP/Getty Images/Mahmud Turkia/AFP/Getty Images)
Saif Al-Islam, son of Moammar Gadhafi, greets supporters in Tripoli August 23, 2011. Saif al-Islam al-Gadhafi is the former dictator’s second eldest son and arguably the most charismatic. He was captured by Libyan fighters on November 19th, 2011. He is wanted by the International Criminal Court. However, Libyan authorities say they wish to put him on trial inside the country. Saif al-Islam was seen as a reformer. However, during the Libyan uprising he became the public face of the regime during its crackdown on protests.
(Paul Hackett/Reuters/Paul Hackett/Reuters)