positioning and we've been working with a number of partners, both international organizationsand nongovernmental organization partners, for about a month now in terms of trying to buildcapacity of organizations that heretofore have not experience operating in Libya."In the west, we have some significant concerns, and we have, again, sort of limited visibility insome areas due to security issues. But some of our partners are getting in periodically anddelivering aid. And that's also, as you know from press reports, been the case in Misrata as well.The International Committee of the Red Cross, IOM has been taking third-country nationals out of the port. We estimate right now there are approximately 2,000 remaining in the port, between1,500 and 2,000, and IOM is continuing -- is planning on doing another trip in to remove thosepeople, evacuate those people."We know there are some medical needs in Misrata, in particular doctors who are operating inthese surgical theaters are quite exhausted, so we're rotating doctors with some of our partners,bringing in their staff. And there are ongoing medical needs. We continue to, however, getsupplies in. One of the problems is that we've had to move around medical supplies and foodsupplies in Misrata because of attacks by pro-government forces and there's been some logisticsissues around that. So we are, also through our partners, providing some logistical support to tryto better facilitate that."One other issue that I'll mention is that we're pleased to announce today that the first shipmentof Food for Peace, Title II food, arrived in Alexandria today. And that will be, through WFP'slogistical supply routes in the region, be deployed to -- pre-deployed to certain areas in andaround Libya."USAID Director Bartolini followed Deputy Assistant Secretary Brigety. He said, "Since the beginningof the conflict, there has been a substantial and, frankly, slightly unusual displacement of peopleacross the six borders that surround Libya. Some 550,000 people have fled Libya as of April 24th.The nature of that population is slightly unusual from a typical humanitarian crisis in that most of the people who are leaving Libya are not actually nationals of Libya. So what you have are peoplethat are third-country nationals leaving a country that is not their home, going to another countrythat is not their home."And as a result of this substantial outflow, the international community, organized through theInternational Organization of Migration and the UN High Commissioner for Refugees, launched asubstantial humanitarian air bridge, as it were, to help evacuate many tens of thousands of thesepeople back to their home countries. That process continues. This is one of the largestinternational humanitarian airlifts in history. The current outflow of people as of today is about5,000 people, again, across the majority of those six borders. The majority of those 5,000 arecoming across into Tunisia and into Egypt.