Libya's warring rival factions are joining major powers in Germany in a renewed push to secure a ceasefire to halt the civil war.
The talks follow the collapse of an earlier truce amid recriminations.
The conflict pits powerful General Khalifa Haftar against the UN-backed government in the capital, Tripoli.
Sunday's summit also aims to extract a pledge from foreign powers to honour a UN arms embargo and to halt any further interference in the conflict.
On Saturday, forces loyal to Gen Haftar blocked oil exports from major ports – a blow to the main source of income.
The meeting in the German capital, Berlin, will bring the two sides together, along with their foreign backers, the UN and other global powers, including Russia's President Putin and Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan.
Mr Erdogan, who has recently sent troops in support of the Tripoli government, said the talks would be "an important step" towards securing a ceasefire.
What is happening in Libya?
Libya has been wracked by conflict since the 2011 uprising which ousted long-time strongman Muammar Gaddafi.
Gen Haftar's Libyan National Army (LNA) controls much of eastern Libya, and last April he launched an offensive against the country's rival Government of National Accord (GNA) in the capital, Tripoli.
His forces have so far been unable to take the city, but earlier this month the LNA captured Libya's country's third-biggest city, Sirte.
According to the UN, the fighting has killed hundreds of people and displaced thousands more from their homes.
A truce was announced earlier this month between Gen Haftar and the GNA, led by Prime Minister Fayez al-Serraj.
But both sides blame each other for reported breaches of the agreement, and attempts to broker a lasting ceasefire broke down last week at a summit in Moscow.
What about the role of foreign powers?
The role of foreign states in the conflict has come into focus in recent months, with Read More – Source