People gather in Place de la Bourse square at a makeshift memorial to pay tribute to the victims of Brussels terror attacks, in Brussels, on March 27, 2016. (AFP / Belga / NICOLAS MAETERLINCK)
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The Brussels attacks have pushed security to the forefront of Britain's EU referendum campaign this week, as intelligence experts came out of the shadows to press the benefits and disadvantages of membership.Dearlove painted an unflattering image of the quality of intelligence provided by Britain's EU allies.The former head of communications spy agency GCHQ, David Omand, hit back, arguing that Britain had "the best of both worlds" in both controlling its own borders and having strong security ties with other EU nations.The anti-European UK Independence Party (UKIP) was quick to blame the EU's passport-free Schengen zone -- of which Britain is not a member -- for allowing the Brussels attackers to travel freely.Rob Wainwright, director of the EU law enforcement agency Europol, highlighted Britain's reliance on EU crime and intelligence databases.
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