Biden signs condolence book at Belgian embassy

Vice President Biden and his wife, Jill, honored the victims of Tuesday’s terror attacks in Brussels by signing a condolence book at the Belgian Embassy in Washington.

The Bidens traveled to the embassy, just blocks from their home at the Naval Observatory, on Wednesday morning. 

The vice president appeared to leave a lengthy message, writing for nearly a minute.

“On behalf of the president, I can say that we are prepared to provide any and all information capability, technology, anything we have that can be value added to their fight,” he said after the signing. “They will prevail.”

Biden lauded the “incredible courage” of the Belgian people during World War II, saying they have the will to stamp out the scourge of terrorism.

“Nothing’s changed,” he said.

President Obama addressed the attacks on Tuesday during the last day of his trip to Cuba.

He came under fire from Republicans, who said he should cut his Latin America trip short to oversee the response to the strikes. But the president is sticking with his schedule; he arrived early Wednesday in Argentina for the second leg of his tour.

Thirty-four people were killed and more than 200 injured in a trio of explosions Tuesday at an airport and subway station in the Belgian capital.

The Islamic State in Iraq and Syria took responsibility for the strikes, prompting renewed concerns about the group’s reach in Europe and the West. 

The attacks followed the arrest last week in Brussels of Salah Abdeslam, 26, a suspect in last November's Paris terror attacks.