Bomb attacks in Brussels, at the main airport and at a subway station, have left more than 30 dead and almost 200 wounded. Why is Europe in general and Belgium in particular having such a problem with terrorism?
Belgium is in a class by itself when it comes to chocolate, fries and beer. But the tiny country's unique contributions to global culture don't stop there. Just ask Brussels-based artist David Helbich, who has spent the past few years documenting all the deliciously surreal, absurdly poetic ways the Belgians manage to solve their everyday problems.
Belgian writer Ismaël Saidi, now a successful playwright, grew up in Schaerbeek, the same neighborhood where bomb-making materials were discovered after this week's attacks. His dream for a nation is one that grows together with education, a love of life and hope for the future.
Some of the suspects in the Brussels and the Paris attacks were Belgian, of Moroccan descent. And that's something that Abdel Lahrour can't understand. He's Belgian, born in Morocco. And he's proud of his Belgian identity. This weekend, he took his sons to a vigil for the victims of the Brussels attacks, trying to make sense of it all.
Belgium may get high marks for its beer, chocolate or waffles. But many will tell you that when it comes to customer service, the country's among the worst. Clark Boyd reports on a new TV program that's trying to improve how customers are treated.