The reckless murderer of Macael’s child had an expulsion order from the country

Two weeks ago, an 18-year-old young man, resident in Olula del Río, ran over and killed a little boy from Macael with a 49-cylinder motorcycle on Paco Cosentino Avenue.

Apparently, according to testimonies collected at the scene, the young man of Moroccan origin had been driving recklessly for hours and everything ended in the worst way.

After running over the eight-year-old boy, the young man fled, hid the motorcycle behind some garbage containers (as shown in the image) and was found at dawn hiding on the boulevard that connects Macael with Olula del Río . “It was difficult to identify,” is the official information that reached this editorial office, an ambiguous way of saying that the reckless murderer is not in a regular situation in Spain. “The motorcycle was stolen and it did not have insurance either,” say sources close to the investigation that is being carried out. Other sources consulted, of absolute solvency, confirm that he also “had spent a period in the Oria Juvenile Center and had an open expulsion order from the country.” The tragedy could have been avoided if the control and execution mechanisms were more efficient, is the general reflection of the members of a people destroyed by pain. The detainee’s family apparently first lived in the municipality of Fines and then the mother and son settled in Olula del Río.

The events have caused general indignation among the residents of the Almanzora region; also from Purchena, where the minor’s father came to present himself as a PSOE candidate in the last municipal elections. 

“Olula is a place of partying and that attracts many young people to our municipality,” says the mayor of the town, Antonio Martínez Pascual. It is true, but within that number of young people, there is a group made up of foreign kids and some nationals, who upset the authorities. They know how to gather in the Four Corners, they make fun of the police, they don’t respect anything or anyone. And although they are identified, they continue to roam freely, as recounted by a neighbor who prefers anonymity.

The City Council removed two benches, where they usually stop, the parks closed at 10 p.m. with padlocks, but those young people are still on the street while waiting for someone to take action on the matter.

Those who have to accelerate the processes that are open are responsible for administering justice, whose slowness does not surprise anyone, and perhaps this could have prevented little Eusebio’s horrible end.

Meanwhile, the neighbors are concerned and rightly so. Eusebio could have been a member of any family whose tragedy knocked on their door. Let us hope that those who have public responsibilities avoid so much unnecessary pain.

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