Two of the men died in suicide blasts. The third, whose explosives did not go off, a suspect named by police sources as 24-year-old Najim Laachraouiis, still on the run. The bloodshed was unprecedented in a city that is home to both NATO and the EU as well as Belgium’s capital. Leaders across Europe reacted with outrage, with the EU vowing to defend democracy and tolerance but also combat terrorism “with all means necessary.” Analysts said the attacks pointed to a sophisticated jihadist network in Europe. Belgium’s Interior Minister Jan Jambon said he “can understand that people are scared” knowing there’s an alleged terrorist on the loose, but insisted security services were working “day and night” to track him and any other potential accomplices down.Three days of national mourning have been declared.