Belgium’s foreign minister, Didier Reynders, said Sunday that terrorism suspect Salah Abdeslam, who was wanted in the attacks that shook Paris in November, was planning more attacks while he was hiding in Brussels.

Until police found him Friday in the Molenbeek neighborhood in Brussels, he had been organizing a new “network of people” to launch assaults in European countries, Reynders said.

Europe’s most wanted man, Abdeslam, 26, is the last known living operative connected to the Nov. 13 attacks on Paris, where 130 people were killed and many more were injured across the French capital. He eluded authorities for four months.

Abdeslam’s attorney, Sven Mary, said that over the weekend, Belgian authorities questioned the suspect, who was wounded in the raid in which he was captured, and said that he was cooperating.

Salah Abdeslam, shown in this undated photo, was arrested Friday in connection with the deadly November terror attacks in Paris. (Uncredited/AP)

Although a French prosecutor warned reporters to take anything Abdeslam may say “with caution,” Reynders told the Associated Press that Belgian authorities concluded Abdeslam was planning new attacks. Law enforcement agents, he said, “found a lot of weapons, heavy weapons, in the first investigations, and we have seen a new network of people around him in Brussels.”

He reportedly admitted that he intended to carry out a suicide bombing in Paris in November but that he pulled back at the last minute.

Officials in Belgium and France heralded Abdeslam’s live capture as a rare opportunity to learn more about functioning terrorist networks in Europe — especially those with links to the Islamic State, which claimed responsibility for the Paris attacks.

Last fall, authorities quickly identified him as the principal planner of the complicated logistics behind November’s attacks, saying he rented the cars his fellow terrorists drove to Paris and arranged accommodations for them in apartments and hotels.

This is an image outlined in extensive detail by investigation documents from French security services, obtained by The Washington Post. Those documents give added weight and plausibility to the allegation that Abdeslam was actively pursuing new acts of organized terrorism. In facts and figures, they paint a clearer picture of the active role investigators say he played in the November attacks.

On Nov. 9, at 3:32 p.m., for instance, the documents show that Abdeslam rented the Volkswagen Polo later discovered near the Bataclan concert hall in Paris, where gunmen killed 89 people. As records also show, he paid 350 euros for the car at the Astral Rent-a-Car agency in the Etterbeek neighborhood of Brussels, providing his Belgian residency card as identification and promising to return the vehicle one week later.

The documents also indicate that he made reservations for his fellow attackers in the ­Appart’City Hotel in Alfortville, near Paris’s Orly Airport. His genetic profile matches one discovered in a black Renault Clio also used in the attacks, as well as another discovered in the Bo­bigny apartment that several attackers shared before Nov. 13.

On the night of the attacks, a bystander at Stade de France, the sports stadium where suicide bombers blew themselves up, ­recalled seeing three people whispering in Arabic outside the entry between 8:30 and 8:45 p.m. ­According to the documents, he later identified Ahmad ­al-Mohammad and Salah ­Abdeslam in photographs.

Two days before the attacks, Abdeslam was observed at a gas station en route to Paris with Mohamed Abrini, another attacker. The day after, he was stopped — but not detained — at Cambrai, near the Belgian border, in a gray Volkswagen Golf with Hamza Attou and Mohammed Amri.

At least according to these documents, there were few aspects of the attacks that did not bear traces of Abdeslam. He is now being held in a high-security prison in Bruges but will probably stand trial in France, whose government issued an extradition request. Belgian authorities have two months to hand him over but have three if he appeals.

On Sunday, Abdeslam’s attorney, Mary, told reporters that he intended to take legal action against a French prosecutor for breaching the confidentiality of an ongoing investigation.

That prosecutor, François Molins, had said at a news conference Saturday that Abdeslam revealed to Belgian investigators his apparent plans to detonate a suicide bomb. Mary did not respond to requests for further comment.

French authorities dispatched more troops to the nation’s borders after Abdeslam’s capture. The international police agency Interpol urged “extra vigilance” at the borders of all 190 of its member countries.

“Anyone linked to Abdeslam will be concerned that their location could be revealed and attempt to run,” Jürgen Stock, Interpol’s secretary general, said in a statement.

Mekhennet reported from Frankfurt.