A police contingency wrote an open letter to the press criticizing alleged security failings at Zaventem airport. They claimed that 50 ISIS supporters remain on the airport staff and believe this may cause safety problems in the future especially to passengers who are not Muslims, or who are of a different Islamic sect, or who are gay, or who are of the same sect but don't pray five times a day to the moon god, Allah.
So the police demanded extra security measures be taken to ensure the safety of all infidels, which in the mind of ISIS, is everyone but ISIS card holders.
The specific demand is for checks at the main entrance to the departure lounge. In the past, authorities worried that checking for bombs, guns, and other weapons of mass airport destruction could create unwanted bottlenecks going into the airport.
The police officers complained that some airport workers jumped with glee, handed out candy, performed "high fives,"and patted each other on the back in celebration of the Paris attacks.
That has to be bad for business and makes bottlenecks seem rather trivial in comparison.
Some Muslims suspected of having fought in Syria came to the airport as "false tourists," (Taqiyya tourists) the police said in the letter, and they reported this to authorities. However, they do not know if anything was done with the information, the letter added.
"When we checked these people, we were surprised more than once. It was men with radical ideology and a long police history," they said.
[After delving into the backgrounds of these men, it was discovered that the men in question were all religious Muslims who believe fully in the precepts of a book called the "Holy Qur'an."]
The letter went on: "Even today, there are at least 50 supporters of the Islamic State who work at the airport. They have security badges and have access to the cockpit of a plane."
For me, I would not only investigate these so-called "workers," I would investigate the people or person who authorized their employment.
But maybe I'm being too picky. After all, if that happened in the USA, I wouldn't want the Council on American-Islamic Relations (CAIR) to jump all over me.
The letter admits that "In the past, a number of people had their badges revoked because they had IS sympathies. But clearly not everyone, especially in store personnel, cleaning services and baggage where we find the most suspicious people."
I can hear the people at CAIR saying, "Aww, c'mon. What damage can a baggage handler do?"