TRIPOLI (AFP) - Libyas new leaders won massive international support for their plans to rebuild the war-shattered country but faced threats of a long guerrilla war from defeated strongman Moamer Gaddafi Friday. Prepare yourselves for a gang and guerrilla war, for urban warfare and popular resistance in every town... to defeat the enemy everywhere, Gaddafi warned from his hideout in one of two audio tapes aired on Arab satellite television. The aim is to kill the enemy wherever he may be, whether he be Libyan or foreign, Gaddafi, himself a revolutionary who led a 1969 coup against the countrys monarchy, said on the 42nd anniversary of his takeover. We will never allow our (oil) wells and our ports to be under their (the Wests) control. Our resistance will expand, vowed the 69-year-old colonel. Earlier, Gaddafi reiterated he would not surrender and was prepared for a long battle even if Libya burns. Libyas oil production is to resume soon, a specialist weekly said on Friday. Boosted by promises of billions of dollars in cash from unfrozen assets of the Gaddafi regime, the National Transitional Council prepared to put into practice a road map for bringing democracy to Libya. French President Nicolas Sarkozy, the uprisings most prominent supporter from the outset, said that around $15 billion had already been unfrozen and more would follow. A body tasked with drafting a constitution should be elected within eight months and a president within 20 months, the NTCs representative in Britain, Guma al-Gamaty, told the BBC Friday. He said the process of transition was already under way and the NTC would move properly to Tripoli from its original base in Benghazi within a few days. For the first eight months the NTC would lead Libya, during which a council of about 200 people should have been directly elected, Gamaty said, referring to plans drawn up in March and refined last month. Within a year of the council being installed, final parliamentary and presidential elections should be held. Interim interior and security minister Ahmed Darrad said in Tripoli Friday that fighters from elsewhere who had helped to liberate the capital should now go back home. Starting Saturday there will be a large number of security personnel and policemen who will go back to work, he told AFP. Now the revolutionaries of Tripoli are able to protect their own city. We are grateful for the work of brigades from Misrata, Zintan and elsewhere, but as soon as we finish organising our own ranks they should go and rest. Abdullah Naqir, head of the newly formed military council of Tripoli, said. Senior envoys from more than 60 countries met the leaders of the NTC in Paris on Thursday to endorse the fledgling new regime and offer practical support. Even once sceptical Russia and China and Libyas reluctant neighbour Algeria agreed to back the new administration. Sarkozy and other leaders urged the NTC to begin a process of reconciliation and forgiveness. Gaddafis speech is a sign of misery and despair, Darrad retorted. His foes say Gaddafi and his son Seif al-Islam may be in Bani Walid, southeast of the capital and still held by loyalist troops, where some clashes have taken place. But the NTC has put its assault on the centres still held by pro-Gaddafi forces, in particular his hometown of Sirte, on hold until September 10 to try to negotiate a peaceful end to the six-and-a-half month conflict. East and west of Sirte, the attackers have halted their advance while talks with tribal leaders go on, but at the same time they are preparing for an assault. An AFP correspondent in Qum Qandil, west of Sirte, where reinforcements have been pouring in, saw fighters carefully checking their heavy machine-guns and rifles and loading shells into clips ready for use. Tanks, mortars and heavy artillery have also been deployed among the sand dunes behind the front line, ready for an opening barrage. NATO said Friday that on the previous day it had struck command and control and munitions storage facilities round Sirte, along with anti-aircraft missile sites and military vehicles. Its planes also attacked at Bani Walid and at Waddan 230 kilometres south of Sirte on the road to another pro-Gaddafi stronghold, Sabha where anti-aircraft systems were hit.