The Brussels airport partially reopens Sunday as questions are raised about how much governments know about the movements of the 5,000 home-grown jihadis who have trained and fought in places like Syria or Iraq.
In September, Russian voters will be able to directly elect some of their representatives to the national legislature – potentially allowing reformers to gain national office. Authorities are looking to stop that.
Though many feared an attack like the one on Brussels Tuesday, Europeans increasingly feel they can cope – and that a sense of solidarity, rather than harsh reaction, should govern their response to terror.
Europe has tightened security at airports, subways, borders and on city streets after deadly attacks Tuesday on the Brussels airport and its subway system. At least 28 are reported dead, and dozens more injured.