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Brussels resident Aurelie Cardon says she will avoid taking the metro from now on.A day after 31 people were killed and 260 injured in attacks on the Maalbeek underground railway station and the Zaventem airport, the mood was a mixture of shock and defiance in the eerily quiet city of 1.2 million people, headquarters to the European Union and NATO.There's only a trickle of tourists flowing through Brussels' gothic Grand Place and gardeners at Brussels' 18th-century Warandepark are checking each trash can extra carefully.Dantine said the tourism sector in Brussels had only just begun to recover from a tough winter following a five-day security lockdown in November, when Brussels feared an attack similar to the assault that killed 130 people in Paris.In Brussels' Warandepark, across from the country's parliament, Joggers ran loops and dog walkers chatted.
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