France has handed over to Belgium the man accused of carrying out a deadly shooting at the Jewish Museum in Brussels in May.
France’s top appeal court has cleared the extradition of the French-Algerian man suspected of shooting dead four people at the Jewish Museum in Brussels in May.
Both the Argentinians and Belgians sealed their places in the quarter finals of the World Cup after both matches went into extra-time.
The French national suspected of shooting dead four people at the Brussels Jewish Museum last month is to be extradited to Belgium.
France’s Socialist President François Hollande hosted a mini-summit of European social-democratic leaders in Paris on Saturday for informal talks on the priorities of the next ...
On day six of the World Cup we learned that a crowd can love a louse, the planes don’t arrive on time, it’s afros à gogo in the Belgian squad, video sees all, Vertonghen has ...
Suspected Brussels Jewish Museum gunman Mehdi Nemmouche said he would not oppose extradition to Belgium if Brussels pledged not to hand him on to another country.
The fourth person to die after a gunman opened fire on the Jewish Museum in Brussels was to be buried in a Muslim cemetery in Morocco.
A French court said it would rule next Thursday on whether alleged Brussels gunman Mehdi Nemmouche can be handed over to Belgium.
In an exceptional move, French investigators have prolonged the detention of Mehdi Nemmouche, the alleged Brussels Jewish Museum gunman, ahead of his probable extradition to Belgium.