Chairman Arvydas Anušauskas said on Monday the meeting would be held on 21-22 August.
"Answers from responsible institutions over the Swedish-piloted flight have already been received. Meetings with heads of responsible institutions have taken and initial information has been received," Anušauskas said.
The MP said committee members had had access to information received and were personally informed about that.
Swedish activists announced last month they had flown into the territory of Belarus on 4 July and air-dropped hundreds of teddy bears with messages promoting the freedom of speech and human rights.
The Belorussian authorities initially denied the fact such a flight took place. But after less than a month, President Alexander Lukashenko sacked two high-ranking generals and asked Lithuania and Sweden for legal assistance in investigating the border-crossing incident.
Punishment for disloyalty
A ‘teddy bear’ stunt organized by Swedish activists in Belarus should not affect the flows of cargo going from Belarus through Lithuania, the CEO of Klaipėda Seaport Authority believes.
“I think here we see somewhat artificial escalation by Lukashenko to involve Lithuania in that conflict. The, let’s say, assault with bears was organized by Swedes... I do not think that it could be used as a pretext to divert the flows of cargo to the market that would be unfavorable for Belarus. The port of Klaipėda is in fact a good partner for Belarus,” Eugenijus Gentvilas said at a news conference on Monday.
The Verslo Žinios business daily on Monday quoted unnamed sources as saying that Minsk had started considering possible economic measures that could be taken against Lithuania so as to ‘punish’ it for allegedly disloyal behavior after the 4 July incident.