A link has been established between Brussels Airport and a new destination in China.
The Taxi Plan devised by the Brussels-Capital Minister for Mobility Pascal Smet (sp.a) lacks clarity, according to the Brussels Economic and Social Council.
Two years after the terrorist attacks in Brussels, Belgium has learned some hard-won lessons and is doing relatively well in dealing with the threat of returning fighters. But there is still a risk of radicalization in Belgian prisons and the integration of released prisoners in society is a major challenge.
About 100 persons participated on Thursday at 11 a.m. in a moment of commemoration held in the departure hall of Brussels Airport in Zaventem by organisations representing victims of the 2016 terror attacks.
Figures from the Ministry of Finance indicate that the Belgian state has frozen a total of €82,407 from accounts of individuals or entities linked to terrorism.
Approximately an average of 100 people each month, or more than three a day, with a profile linked to radicalism, extremism or terrorism are intercepted at Brussels Airport in Zaventem.
Last week, the municipalities of Tervuren, Zaventem and Hoeilaart officially unveiled the launch of a new integration project aimed at newcomers and the expats already living there.
A minute’s silence was observed on Thursday at 9.11 a.m. in Maelbeek metro station, exactly two years after the terrorist attack perpetrated there in 2016.
The taxi sector has called for a big demonstration throughout Tuesday, starting at 5 a.m., to paralyse traffic in the Brussels Region, in order to press  Uber to comply with existing regulations and obtain the resignation of Brussels Mobility Minister Pascal Smet.
Since January 2017, the Brussels Federal Police have prevented three potential terrorist attacks.