British Prime Minister David Cameron has released details of his income tax affairs for the past seven years in an attempt to defuse criticism of his investment in an offshore trust run by his late father.
Cameron became the first British leader to document his financial affairs hours after he told a meeting of activists from the Conservative Party, which he leads, that he was wrong to have been so slow to acknowledge his investment in Blairmore Holdings.
Iceland’s embattled prime minister, Sigmundur David Gunnlaugsson, has tendered his resignation in the wake of a mounting political crisis over his family’s offshore investments, local media have reported, but his departure has yet to be agreed by either his coalition partners of the country’s president.
The agriculture and fisheries minister, Sigurour Ingi Johannsson, told state broadcaster RUV that Gunnlaugsson had resigned.
Two of the suicide bombers who carried out attacks in Brussels on Tuesday have been named as brothers Khalid and Brahim el-Bakraoui, Belgian nationals.
The federal prosecutor said Brahim was part of the attack at Zaventem airport that killed 11 people. Khalid struck at the Maelbeek metro, where 20 people died. In all 260 people were injured.
Police are still hunting another man seen in an airport CCTV image.
Belgium is observing three days of national mourning.
The nation held a minute's silence at midday (11:00 GMT) on Wednesday.
So-called Islamic State (IS) has said it was behind the attacks and warned that more would follow.
On Wednesday, anti-terror police also carried out a raid in the Anderlecht area of the city, making one arrest.
The federal prosecutor, Frederic van Leeuw, denied earlier media reports that the man was wanted jihadist Najim Laachraoui. The arrested man's identity has not been released.
Mr van Leeuw said the two brothers were known to police and had criminal records but these were not related to terrorism. They were identified by DNA records.
He said Brahim el-Bakraoui had left a note saying that people were looking for him everywhere and that if he gave himself up he would end up in a cell.
The RBTF broadcaster, quoting a police source, said that Khalid el-Bakraoui, 27, had used a false name to rent the flat in the Forest area of the Belgian capital where police killed a gunman in a shootout last week.
It was during that raid that police found a fingerprint of Salah Abdeslam, the main suspect in the Paris terror attacks of 13 November.
He was arrested in a raid in Brussels last Friday and is due to appear before a pre-trial court on Wednesday.
Khalid el-Bakraoui appears on the Interpol website. It says that he is being sought for terrorist activities.
RTBF said Khalid was jailed in 2011 for carjacking while Brahim, 30, was jailed in October 2010 for firing at police.
Brahim el-Bakraoui is in the middle of the widely circulated CCTV image taken at Zaventem airport, Mr van Leeuw confirmed.
The man on the left is believed to have died at the airport but has not been identified.
The man on the right has not been identified and is still being sought, Mr van Leeuw said.
He said that this man had a bag of detonators that were left behind and which were later exploded without harming anyone. No other weapons were found at the airport.
Belgian newspaper La Derniere Heure had earlier identified this man as Laachraoui. He was named earlier in the week by police as a wanted accomplice of Abdeslam.
Analysts say Laachraoui is believed to be a key bomb maker, and French media say he also played a major role in the terror attacks in Paris.
Some Belgian media reported on Wednesday that he was the man arrested in Anderlecht but this report has been withdrawn.
Details are emerging about how several teams of armed men staged a series of coordinated attacks in Paris that left at least 129 dead and hundreds more injured in the worst attack on France since World War II.
French President Francois Hollande said Friday night's attacks in Paris were "an act of war" organised from abroad by Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant (ISIL) group with internal help.
"France will not show any pity against the barbaric acts by ISIL," he said.
Several Kalashnikovs have been found in an abandoned car believed to have been used by some of the Paris attackers, French judicial sources say.
The black Seat car was found in the eastern Paris suburb of Montreuil on Sunday, suggesting some of the attackers got away.
Earlier, the first of the seven dead attackers was named as Ismail Mostefai. Six people close to him are in custody.
France is in three days of mourning for the 129 people killed in the attacks.
Prime Minister Manuel Valls said most of the bodies had been identified and that the process should be completed in the coming hours.
A special service for the victims, including 350 people wounded and other survivors, will be held at Paris's Notre Dame Cathedral later on Sunday.
What we know
Friday's attacks, claimed by Islamic State (IS) militants, hit a concert hall, a major sports stadium, restaurants and bars in the French capital.
In political developments:
Mr Valls says France will continue with air strikes against IS in Syria, and described the group as a very well-organised enemy
EU justice and interior ministers will hold an emergency meeting on Friday to discuss security measures
President Francois Hollande cancelled plans to attend a G20 meeting in Turkey on Sunday and has held meetings with political leaders
The Seat car found in Montreuil is believed to have been used by gunmen who opened fire on people in restaurants on Friday, police say.
Several AK47 rifles were found in the car, French media quote judicial sources as saying.
This appears to confirm the theory that some of the gunmen managed to flee after the attacks, the BBC's Hugh Schofield reports from Paris.
These men may then have driven north in another car to Belgium, he adds.
A new type of terrorism?
Five men were arrested in Belgium on Saturday - in the town of Molenbeek near Brussels - in connection with the Paris attacks, Molenbeek's mayor told Belgian TV.
At least one of those arrested was believed to have spent Friday in Paris, Belgian Prime Minister Charles Michel has said.
A Volkswagen Polo with Belgian number plates was found near the Bataclan concert venue, where nearly 90 people were killed. Paris chief prosecutor Francois Molins said that car had been rented by a French national living in Belgium.
"We can say at this stage of the investigation there were probably three co-ordinated teams of terrorists behind this barbaric act," Mr Molins said.
"We have to find out where they came from... and how they were financed."
A Syrian passport, found near the body of one of the attackers at the Stade de France, had been used to travel through the Greek island of Leros last month, Greek officials have confirmed.
Serbia says the holder of that passport had also crossed its border from Macedonia and sought asylum at one of its registration centres.
No direct link has yet been made with the holder of the passport and the attackers.
History of petty crime
Mostefai was reportedly identified after investigators found a severed finger at the scene of the worst atrocity, the Bataclan concert hall.
He came from the town of Courcouronnes, south of Paris, and had lived in the city of Chartres 100km (60 miles) south-west of Paris until 2012 and had regularly attended a mosque there.
Mostefai had a history of petty crime but was never jailed. The security services deemed him to have been radicalised in 2010 but he was never implicated in a counter-terrorism investigation.
Police are said to be trying to find out whether he travelled to Syria in 2014.
His father, brother and sister-in-law are among six people close to Mostefai who have reportedly been taken into police custody.
His brother said he had not had contact with him for several years following family disputes, but said he was surprised to hear he had been radicalised.
He was one of six children in the family and had travelled to Algeria with his family and young daughter, the brother said.
Friday night's attacks are the worst France has experienced in peacetime since World War Two. They are also the deadliest in Europe since the 2004 Madrid bombings.
Islamic State said it carried out the attacks on "carefully chosen targets" and that they were a response to France's involvement in the air strikes on IS militants in Syria and Iraq.
President Hollande said France had been "attacked in a cowardly shameful and violent way" and vowed to be "merciless" in its response to IS militants.