The mission organized by ItalAfrica, the Italian-Central African Chamber of Commerce, follows on a protocol signed by both parties in Tripoli in May. Sheftry outlined a series of incentives for Italian investors interested in the reconstruction of the country, such as a 6-year tax break and no tariffs. ''The Libyan people would rather buy Italian products than Turkish or Chinese ones,'' Sheftry said, adding that Italian factories in Libya could help train the local workforce. ItalAfrica Chamber of Commerce President Alfredo Cesari said he expects the first contracts will be signed in Tripoli in September. ''Our mission will culminate with a signing of the protocol with the Benghazi Chamber of Commerce as well, and with the opening of an ItalAfrica office in Tripoli,'' Cesari said.