22/03/2016 Newsnight


Evan Davis is live in Brussels with in-depth analysis of the day's events in Brussels, and what comes next.

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This programme contains scenes which some viewers


were a lot of kids. What will you do now? I don't know. We are lost.


A harrowing IS attack on Brussels,


on the open society it represents, and on Europe too.


What can the continent do to thwart these attacks,


The terrorist have struck Belgium. But it is Europe which has been


targeted. It is the whole world which is concerned with this.


One of the most cosmopolitan cities in the world, where most


Tens of thousands working for the EU and thousands more of course,


Brussels was rocked by three explosions this morning,


killing more than thirty people and injuring 200 or so more.


International terror, attacking the whole concept


of an international, tolerant urban environment.


Well, no-one is surprised this has occurred, given the Brussels


connection to the French terror attacks last year;


For a look at the day's events, here's Gabriel Gatehouse.


I am about 300 metres from Maelbeek station. Behind me is the European


Parliament building. It is eerily quiet on the streets below. People


are gathering tonight at the Place de la Bourse. There are candles.


People are writing messages in chalk on the ground. Similar to the scenes


we saw in Paris. There is always an emotional response to these events


and a collective emotional response at that. Our first report.


The first bomber struck at check-in. As people were dropping off their


bags at the American Airlines desk. The second hit a nearby Starbucks.


These pictures show the scene moments after the blast ripped


through the familiar rituals of international air travel. I see an


explosion. Like an orange ball. A fireball? Yes, I think, but it is so


quick. 25 metres from us. One minute before we were there at the place of


the explosion. You missed it by one minute? Yes. We should have probably


died. The Nessa and Xavier Woods meant to be travelling to Miami for


a holiday in the sun. -- Vanessa and Xavier one meant to be. They ran out


in a panic. The attackers had planned a third explosion. But


failed to go off. But by then the departure lounge was littered with


bodies. There is kids. A lot of kids. A lot of injured. A lot of


people on the ground. I don't understand. The two explosions at


the airport came at around 8am. Within seconds of each other. At


least ten people were killed. Then just over an hour later, 11 minutes


past 9am, another attack. This time on a Metro train in the heart of the


European quarter. It was the height of the rush-hour. Passengers were


evacuated along the smoke filled tunnels beyond the headquarters of


the EU. The bomb had exploded on the train up ahead in the middle


carriage of a three car train, killing around 20 people. Above


ground a huge security operation began. People working in nearby


offices rushed out to find what had happened and were horrified by what


they saw. Bodies on the floor. People just covering them with


towels and sheets. And the side there was a young girl. Seems like


student age. All alone. She was just sat on the floor crying. In what was


a very chaotic adrenaline filled moment, you know, she summed it up


to me. There was literally horror on the streets of Belgium. All public


transport in the city was shut down. Outside the headquarters of the


European Commission today bureaucrats were replaced by


soldiers. If the aim is to paralyse they have certainly achieved that


aim. This is the heart of Europe, the place where all of the


commission buildings are centred. And look it is and complete


lockdown. Apart from the police nobody is going in or coming out.


This was not just an attack on Europe, but perhaps on Nato, too.


Whose planes bombing Islamic State in Iraq and Syria, and whose


headquarters are in Brussels. By now a manhunt was underway. Police


circulated a picture of the attackers at the airport, seen here


pushing trolleys through the airport minutes before the attack.


TRANSLATION: A photograph of three male suspects was taken at Zaventem


airport. Three of them appear to have committed suicide attacks. The


third in a light-coloured jacket and a hat is being searched for. As


police search for the man in the light jacket, the city was coming to


terms with its darkest days since the Second World War. As in Paris


they responded with a show of unity. Only last Friday one of the suspects


in the Paris attacks was arrested here in Brussels. Many have been


waiting nervously for something similar. For those whose lives were


changed for ever today, defiance was mixed with the will demand. How do


you understand? We were going on holiday. The minute later it is a


nightmare. It is not a good day. Tonight there are searches on going


across the country. Police are Brussels has owned in on an


apartment where they say they have found an IS flag and another


explosive device. But the hunt for the missing, continues.


by John Crombez, leader of the opposition in the Flemish


parliament and a former minister, and by Beatrice Delvaux,


the lead columnist for Le Soir newspaper.


This is a day nobody wanted to begin. Yes. Very rare for him to


express himself like that. It is a sad day for Belgium. A lot of fear.


Today was full of sadness. People knew that something like that could


happen. But at the same time we were surprised. Especially because it was


after the victory of the capture of Salah Abdeslam. We thought it was


the beginning of a solution but that wasn't the case. John, the security


forces, and their role in this, is this something Belgian steel proud


of at the moment, or is there a sense of something has gone badly


wrong here? -- still proud. It has gone wrong because Belgium has been


hit in a way we haven't seen before, or since a long time. We are


confronted with networks of terrorists where the intelligence


and the anti-terror units are going to need to be upgraded in a sense


that they need the right instruments, the right number of


people, the right exchange of information that is going to go


beyond what we have today. Do you think this problem is bigger than


Belgium can cope with? It is a small country. It is a big problem. It is


disproportionately bit in Belgium. I just wonder if it is one this


country can handle. What is going to be important is that we don't


consider this as a Belgium problem. Like before when it happened in


France, a French problem. And in London. And wherever else. This is


where Europe needs to talk about shared intelligence. That is


something that needs to be European. It isn't bigger than Europe. Europe


should be able to manage this together. You talk about European


issues and the international nature of the threat. I just wonder whether


this is such an international city, isn't it? I think it was ranked the


second most international after Dubai. In terms of proportion of


people born overseas who are living here. I wonder whether that shapes


the response here, and shapes what people feel about the nature of the


threat here. No, I think, basically the Belgians fear what can happen in


other cities, too. We are near to Paris. We live very near the French


people. We thought that what happened in Charlie Hebdo and at the


Bataclan could happen here. There is this link between the Belgian


terrorist in the French terrorists after what happened in Paris. It was


by French people and people who were born here in Belgium. But they can


travel through the frontiers. They can travel between the countries


because there was not enough exchange of information between the


two countries. Salah Abdeslam was able to cross the border after the


Bataclan. The French police didn't identify him. It wasn't that the


French did anything wrong, or the French or the Belgian police, but if


they don't work together it won't be solved. We have already started, in


this conversation, having a small inquest into things which may have


gone wrong. This possibly is in the days of this inquest, is it? I don't


know what you think. This is not the day for those kinds of difficult


questions. Belgium has been hit by something so big. It hasn't been hit


by something like this in decades. Politicians react in the same way.


Even perhaps the media. If we can manage this we are going to have to


manage this together. This is no time for politics in finding


oppositions, but really finding solutions. And fast. Do that really


fast. People need security. People need to be aware of the fact that we


can overcome this. We are going to need to do this together. We often


think of Belgium as a country divided between French and Flemish.


We joke about how long it takes to form a government in Belgium. I just


wonder whether this is one of those psychological or physical shocks to


a nation which, in a sense, develops deeper spirit, or not? I would like


to be as optimistic as you are. Like any other country, after few days,


you have to go back. After the Charlie Hebdo, you know one


political party, one Flemish, during two or three days there was a sense


of union between the political parties. After that, the Flemish


nationalist party issued a statement saying that it was the fault of the


French Socialists, of the Islamic behaviour, or the fact that they


were sympathetic to the Islamic type of behaviour. Then it exploded. Then


the fight came back again. I think today is maybe not the day to ask


questions. Tomorrow will be. We don't know what to think. Months ago


we had success against terrorism. In the South of France we arrested


people before and killed them before they could be able to commit crimes.


Then we arrested Salah Abdeslam. At the same time, we think we can


handle this, but then at the same time, this happened today and we


just ask questions. Should we have known. And this is a question for


tomorrow. We won't stop asking them because of some union that has to be


here today. Let's finish by asking. Lifestyle changes... There are


countries like Israel where security is embedded in everything. Something


everybody does because they have been used more of these kinds of


events than most of us in Europe. The thing Belgians or other


Europeans are ready to significantly change lifestyles to put security at


a higher priority? -- do you think. No, and I would say the reaction


today is quite strong already, that people are saying, we will not hand


our country over to this kind of terrorism. We don't need that


overcome this, but we are going to need to be very strong and improve


on security to do that. We can only say we will survive this as a


society, we need to make security stronger, information stronger. But


it will be more intrusive? Absolutely. Thank you both very much


indeed. Solidarity is one of the features in these ghastly days.


Everybody declaring themselves to be at one with the community under


assault. There has been a particularly strong degree of


solidarity between the French and Belgians in recent months, both


victims of a Brussels-based jihadists al. There was solidarity


in lights tonight, with the Eiffel Tower eliminated in Boeljon colours.


But that has been tension between those two countries, Belgium


bridling at some of the criticism it faced losing control of that


district of Molenbeek, and any tension between Belgium and France


points to a bigger problem, that Europe talks about solidarity, but


exhibits too little of it when it comes to security cooperation. So we


are going to spend the next few minutes thinking about different


aspects of the threat and how to deal with it.


This looks like a pretty catastrophic failure


What do our security services say about this?


There have been persistent reports that Belgian intelligence has been


swamped by the caseload, and that is not coming from British security


sources, but from European ones. And the numbers would seem to back that


up. 350 jihadis from Belgium have travelled to Syria to fight the


so-called Islamic state. In terms of per capita population, that is the


biggest problem of any country in Europe. I spoke to counterterrorism


sources here today, and they were reluctant to criticise their Belgian


counterterrorist counterparts here today, but they did say that some


don't have Sabitzer victory close enough relationships with police,


and I spoke to a former French government minister tonight, and he


told me there is a problem with Belgian policing. And to look at


this, you really have to consider one fact. After the Paris attacks,


they were hunting for Salah Abdeslam, and it took them four


months to find him, and he was hiding in plain sight in central


Brussels. And given the nature of the targets today, it was an


airport, but it was landside, not air side, so no security. What's to


security people think you can do about those kinds of targets and how


you cope with that? Protecting a soft target is the key, clearly, and


I have been speaking to security experts today talking about a rather


controversial technique called behavioural analysis, and this


basically means putting plainclothes people into locations where they can


watch passengers before they pass through security, before they mount


planes and trains, and this is what one security expert had to say to me


today. Behavioural analysis is all about identifying somebody was


negative intent, it doesn't matter whether it is a passenger, crew


member, or airport insider. I have long advocated that this should


either private method -- primary method of screening at airports, in


the UK and worldwide, and there has been so much resistance over the


years because people feel that we are going to be racially Provine


people rather than making intelligent decisions based on


common sense. -- racially profiling. Richard Watson, thank you very much


indeed. We can't be tough on terror


or the causes of terror without understanding the things


that make it flourish. To understand those things


by the way is not to justify And sadly, fairly or not,


it's the Brussels district of Molenbeek that often comes up


as exhibit number one, of community conditions


ripe for terror. Secunder Kermani has been


spending time in Molenbeek, he's been making a Panorama


programme that will air tomorrow He is with me now. And it isn't just


Molenbeek that is the focus of the attention this evening. Yes, we have


seen raids in a district called Tabac three, about 15 minutes from


Molenbeek, both of these areas fairly central in Brussels. -- in a


district called Schaerbeek. They are in a geographical semicircle of


deprived areas around a central canal in Brussels, and we have seen


people look at Molenbeek as the centre of radicalisation, but it is


not as simple as that, people move around. The Paris attackers, they


came from Molenbeek but they also had a safe house in Schaerbeek where


they manufactured suicide belts, and we don't know what connection there


is between today's attacks and the attacks in Paris. We see areas


outside of Brussels, Antwerp is also seen significant numbers of young


people go over to Syria. But with all those caveats, if you want to


understand the causes behind radicalisation in Belgium, Molenbeek


is as good a place as any to go, and I went back there today, as well as


of course there being a lot of sympathy for the victims are today's


awful events, there is also a sense of foreboding about what the events


could mean for the community there and their place in society.


Molenbeek has become notorious. We don't know if today's attackers came


from here, but it has been the centre of Belgian's problems with


radicalisation. Just last Friday, security services here celebrate the


capture of Salah Abdeslam, the final member of the group that attacked


Paris in November. Many in a support network all grew up in Molenbeek.


Today's attacks have left some here worrying what will be revealed and


what will happen next. Belgium has a higher number of


jihadi is in Syria per capita than anywhere else in Europe, and for the


past few weeks, I have been spending time here to try to understand why.


One reason many in the Muslim community here and is that when the


Syrian conflict started, authorities didn't seem overly concerned by the


presence of recruiters. Molenbeek has 40% youth


unemployment. There are a lot of disaffected young men here, and some


are susceptible to the IS message. This Sheikh used to be one of


Molenbeek's most well-known preachers, but is now in Syria with


a rebel group fighting against both IS and the Assad regime. In


Molenbeek, many labelled him a radical, but unlike a new generation


of IS jihadists, he says he is firmly against attacks in the West.


I asked him why he thought so many young people from his old


neighbourhood joined IS. For some, this solution to the


threat to IS lies in resolving the Syrian crisis. For others, it lies


closer to home, but whatever the solutions are, they are already too


late for today's victims. And don't forget Panorama's


special report - Inside Europe's Terror Attacks -


is on BBC One at 9pm tomorrow. Let's pull some of these


threads together. Muslim community


leader Taufik Amlize Is from the centre for the Muslim


community. What proportion to you are not supporters of Isis, but


disenchanted, fed up and basically hate the society in which they live?


Our situation in Brussels especially is that we have a high level of


economic deprivation. People are feeling anger, there is a lot of


bitterness. We have facts and figures that show that either you


are under skilled or over skilled, you don't get enough chance to get


the job, or to get the right opportunities. And this situation is


really giving the field to make the narratives of Isis very attractive


to those people. So it is very hard to counter a narrative that says


there is nothing here, come with us in Syria... So why is Isis the thing


that appeals to people? Some of these cases, like Salah Abdeslam,


they have been through a variety of odd lifestyles, drugs, other crime,


all of those things. What is it about Isis that is appealing? Maybe


it is the simplistic certainties, but it seems there are so many


things that could tempt you aside. It is a purpose. They try to find a


purpose from themselves. They are looking for something from which


they can leave, maybe they can die. We hear strong and powerful


statements from those youngsters saying that there is nothing for to


live here, it is preferable to go and die there. So these persons who


are doing very bad things, they are bad guys, and the Justice should do


his job to try to put them in jail, burqas the Muslim community has


nothing to do with those people, they are also attracted to the fact


that Isis is really giving them a narrative. And what proportion we


talking about? Have described anger, and there are lots of communities


where people are angry or feel disenchanted, and there is this


other problem which is Isis, which is a subset, a smaller part of the


anger problem. And what proportion of people are flirting with the


thoughts of caliphates and so on? We don't have the figures. You meet


them? Every day, or every now and then? Not every day. We meet them of


course because we need to help them to find and the right people. Does


it work, what you do? Can use it an angry person who has gone off the


rails and who wants to be a martyr or supports a bunch of people in


Syria, do you find you can take those people, sit them down, talk to


them and cure them of that? It is long-term work, it is a long-term,


but we can do that, and we have to do that. There is no choice. We have


to take some with our expert eyes, and bring them not only strong


narratives, we need to show them that they have the chance to get


real opportunities, so that is why we need to work with the political


bodies, with the Governments, so that our narrative is really giving


a sense to them. Just walking to the will not be enough. You also need to


give the reality of the opportunities. How do we get out of


this cycle which we have had in other episodes? The cycle in which


society, or people in society, blame the Muslims, and Muslims say, we are


not to blame, you are to blame because you have maltreated us or


you are racist. It is an incredibly unconstructive dialogue between


elements of the Muslim community and the broader community. Identity now


how we break out of this ghastly cycle. It is a constant debate. How


far can you be responsible as a community for the behaviour of


certain of the community? It Israeli hard, because you need really to


make the line between the community, the Muslim community, which is


peaceful, and those who are doing those deeds. And as a Muslim


community, we are also suffering from what is happening. We were also


victims, but we are also policemen, we are giving blood in hospitals. So


this is really something that we need to make sure that they don't


divide us. We are as a Belgian population also free from terrorism,


and if we divide ourselves between Muslims who are condemning and those


who are not condemning, then we are just playing the game of Isis,


because the purpose is to divide, so we all must say to the Belgian


community, Belgian society, do not... Don't fall for that, don't


divide. And that is the main motto we have. Thank you very much. That


is it from Brussels this evening. These terror days, waking up to the


news and realising just how bad it is, these are becoming grimly


familiar in their characteristics, and I wonder how many more we can


take before they become not familiar but routine. It will be a very sad


threshold across that we stop being shocked or outraged by them, but I


can say from Brussels, we are long way from that yet. Back to London.


Away from that dreadful atrocity in Brussels.


At Westminster today the fallout over Ian Duncan Smith's resignation


played out in the final day of the Budget debate


with George Osborne taking the highly unusual step of leading


He almost blithely batted off the idea of a ?4.4 billion black


hole caused by his U turn on disability benefit cuts,


praised IDS extravagantly but while admitting


that the now scrapped cuts to Personal Independence Payments


were a mistake, refused to make any apology for the disarray.


But he's left with a barrel load of problems for a man famed


for believing in long term plans - how to meet his welfare cap,


and how to built credibility as a contender for the leadership


after successive Budget meltdowns, oh and the fact that he has


staked his future on the outcome of the EU referendum.


Here's our political editor David Grossman.


You do not need to be a professor of body language to detect the change


in the chance's Tamina. The man who looked imperious and confident on


Budget day today seemed far less sure of himself as he headed for the


Commons, tracked back to salvage his Budget and his reputation. --


Chancellor's demeanour. The Chancellor has been doing quite


a lot of giving way since the Budget. Buffeted by criticism from


his own party and the resignation of Iain Duncan Smith. He was a rather


more humble George Osborne, first paying tribute to his parting


colleague. Of course there is always robust discussion between the


Treasury and the spending department where money needs to be saved. The


decisions we made to keep our economy secure are always difficult.


We must be prepared to listen and learn. Especially when we don't get


it wrong. We worked together longer than any two people, doing our jobs


before we sat in any government. And we have been part of a team that has


reduced the number of those out of work benefits to levels not seen in


40 years. He's given way not just disability benefits, but also the


government is not shifting on what has been done about solar panel


payments and tax on sanitary products. It was described as deeply


unfair, drifting in the wrong direction that will divide the


country, not united. And he said all of those words after the Chancellor


announced he was ditching the cuts on PIPs the. Is he deluded? Labour


is not worrying the Chancellor, rather how those on his own side


reacted. This is the new intake of Conservative MPs posing just after


the election. George Osborne has, according to somebody who knows his


mind, been wrong-footed by the zeitgeist of this group who are far


more concerned about helping the working poor than bringing down


taxes for higher income groups. It was perhaps with them in mind the


Chancellor offered this personal manifesto.


These are the people that I am fighting for, real, decent,


hard-working people, not numbers on a Treasury


spreadsheet but people whose lives would be impoverished,


whose hopes and aspirations would be crushed, if we had gone


on spending more and more than the country earns.


Getting things right for these people is what I am all about.


Today, the Government's independent forecasters,


the Office for Budget Responsibility, were being grilled


on their analysis of the Treasury Select Committee.


The concern from this group of MPs is that the Chancellor has allowed


clever politics to get in the way of sound fiscal planning.


The Chancellor is absolutely right to commit himself to eradicating


the deficit, but he has hemmed himself in with public expenditure


commitments that effectively take out of play three quarters of public


spending, and almost three quarters of tax as well,


so his room for fiscal manoeuvre is very small.


Added to that, he's got a fiscal rule which means at the moment


he is adjusting policy every few months according to the vagaries


That has now triggered a huge political row, when in fact


we are talking about relatively small economic numbers.


The Chancellor had done enough to save his budget, passed this


After all the climb-downs, his repetition, particularly among


those who would choose the next Conservative leader,


Joining me now to discuss where all this leaves the Chancellor


are the Guardian's Political Editor Anushka Asthana and the Times


George Osborne is gaining a reputation for having problematic


budgets. Tax credits, to the problem two weeks ago with pension reform...


Can he be taken credibly by the time of the next Budget? I think so


because he got us out of recession. And we have 2 million more people in


employment. No matter what he does? His long-term record is good. He


struggles with the budgets. It is when it comes to these intense


periods when he is trying to balance the books. That is an issue. And the


OBR's forecasts have been all over the place. Everybody has an issue


with it. This particular Budget, he has found it really difficult and


also the omnishambles Budget. But he has been in the Treasury for 11


years for the Tories. And we will talk about whether that is too long


in a moment. What is your feeling about whether or not it does any


damage to him as a Chancellor. Because of the recovery really


anything can go, Alice says committee can be forgiven anything.


She mentioned the omnishambles Budget. We are looking for a word


for this one. The ultra shambles Budget, maybe. The Tory whips did a


good job to quarter make the backbenchers, to make sure they were


supporting George Osborne, give him a boost. But even some of them told


me that it is time to sell shares in George Osborne as a potential


leader, because you can get one but it wrong, you cannot get two wrong.


What about this idea by pushing disability cuts, and offering to


higher the tax for tax gains, but also the fact that he doesn't read


the mood any more? They said they would do it in the manifesto. It


isn't as if he had it away and pounced it on them. They knew it


would happen. But in terms of what the party needed, he didn't do that.


It is difficult. But one particular word, disability, a disadvantaged


group of people, they are vulnerable. It is a tough call. The


general public quite like the benefit cuts, but when it is


targeted to people who have disabilities. It suggests that he


has a tin ear. Different to Stephen Crabb. The Chancellor has wanted to


make an argument that he does care about the working poor and that it


is balanced. For Iain Duncan Smith to make that criticism was powerful.


It is unusual to see right-wing conservatives attacking a


Chancellor, who probably sees himself as quite liberal for his


austerity programme. Underneath all of this bubbling away, the issue of


Europe. That is the big dividing line in the party. What is he going


to do? I think he is waiting to see what will happen in November. It is


staggered. Each time he has a new set of figures. Maybe he doesn't


need one. Well, we don't know what will happen with the OBR. It is


difficult for him to decide what he needs to do now. I think he knew he


had to drop the PIP reforms. I think you knew they would be a disaster. I


think he would have had a problem. They will not pull back on the


welfare cap. They said they agree with the principle. What they are


playing with is the level. ?4.4 billion has gone out. They are


saying there are no plans for welfare cuts. We don't know if that


means this year, this Parliament, that's not clear, but they are not


going to reach that cap. He is hanging himself in a necessarily,


according to some. Some people were thinking, did we need this welfare


cap, did we need to put ourselves in this position in the first place?


George Osborne did well today. He got his party back onside. They were


all there against Labour. All being able to face their common enemy.


They will now wait until the Autumn Statement. It does feel like, we are


going to magic away the money when they re-forecast everything in the


autumn. Truth is, he was on track for a surplus. He doesn't actually


have to find the 4.4 billion. What is your political judgment? I think


it was a case more of him looking at what he could do, and how he could


organise a Budget. What is more deported for him at the moment is


Europe. -- more important. If we actually have Brexit then everything


changes. Absolutely. If there is a Brexit they are dead in the water.


Before that let's talk about after the election, he was offered the


Before that let's talk about after Foreign Office and he turned it


down, do you think that was a mistake? That is a difficult


decision to make. He has done this for 11 years which is a long time to


be spokesman of anything. Now he could possibly look at that. He


would be interesting doing it. Because he is a reformer. It would


be interesting to see what he does. Maybe he has left it too late. Maybe


now because of that he is toxic. I don't think so. I think he is one of


those people who come back each time. Every single time something


has gone wrong, he is good at coming back. It almost feels worse when


your -- when you are in the middle of the storm. You wade your way


through, and then you look back. Whether or not that happens, how do


you think his chances of leadership are now? Clearly diminished. You had


people who were supporting him and now think they are not convinced


George Osborne can do it. Alice was making the right point, people see


him as the person behind the economy, and they think the economy


won the Conservatives the last election. There is still a chance.


Even someone I know who support him a great deal is now saying, never


say never for George as leader. Not a ringing endorsement exactly. And


other people are coming to the fore as potential candidates. If the


result in the referendum is Remain, then his stock will rise again. I


think so, but I think David Cameron will stay on for another four years.


That gives him a long time in politics. Let's say if you were to


foreign affairs, or the Home Office, he would have a chance to show what


else he can do. And he could be formidable again. If it is a


convincing win for the Remain site, a lot of people have been saying


that a difficult situation would be a narrow win for Remain, where some


people in the party would feel they had been robbed. Thanks very much.


The Times has bloodbath in Brussels as their headline. Two of the three


suspected men involved are believed to be dead. Police are still looking


for the man in the hat. The men on the left are wearing gloves because


people think they were carrying detonators of the bombs that were


actually on their trolleys. The Guardian has a different picture.


What we feared has happened. At least 31 killed after terror attacks


ripped through Brussels. Again, the picture of the men with the two


gloved hands. And on the front of the Son, the same picture, with the


black gloves circled. -- the Sun. In the daily Mirror, bloodbath in


Brussels, CCTV catches airport bombers before attack. And the death


toll reaches 31. High alert, as Cameron says, it could happen here.


We leave you with some of the images captured today from those terrible


Good evening. It is a fairly quiet start to the day on Wednesday, with


a lot of cloud. It might produce the odd light shower


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