On Monday evening, police in Brussels shot a man suspected of killing two Swedish nationals.

The man was shot in a café in the Schaerbeek neighbourhood, and his condition is unknown. Police Action in Brussels Ends Gunman’s Threat.

The automatic weapon attack on Monday killed two Swedes and injured a third during the Belgium-Sweden Euro 2024 qualification football match.

Since then, Brussels has been on high alert for terrorist attacks.

The gunman is thought to be a 45-year-old Tunisian man who was in Belgium illegally after his asylum application was denied.

He released a video online in which he claimed to have slain people in the service of God, and the prosecutor believes he was influenced by the Islamic State Group.

Belgian Interior Minister Annelies Verlinden informed the Flemish public television VRT that the automatic rifle found on him was the identical one used in the attack on Monday.

In a press conference on Tuesday, Prime Minister Alexander De Croo termed Monday’s shooting “a harrowing act of terrorism.” It was held on Boulevard d’Ypres, around 5 kilometres (3 miles) from King Baudoin Stadium.

The federal prosecutor’s office was more cautious, telling The Associated Press in a text message, “There are strong presumptions but no certainties” that the man was the gunman. Police shot him in the Schaerbeek neighbourhood, where the rampage had occurred.

“Last night, three people left for what was supposed to be a wonderful soccer party. Two of them lost their lives in a brutal terrorist attack,” Prime Minister Alexander De Croo stated at a press conference shortly before daybreak. “Their lives were cut short in full flight, cut down by extreme brutality.”

The victims’ Swedish nationality, according to the prosecutor, was the most likely motive.

“Perpetrators, they try to instil fear, distrust, and division in our free societies,” Mr De Croo said. Terrorism. Terrorists must understand that they will never succeed in their intent.”

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