A collection of vintage items from Spain’s history of military and police corruption, as well as from the country’s most notorious criminals, was stolen in a daring heist at a warehouse in the city of La Laguna in January.
A video of the theft, posted on YouTube on Wednesday, showed a black-clad man, wearing a military uniform, walking into a warehouse and retrieving a number of items, including a black leather vest, a helmet, a rifle, handcuffs, and ammunition.
The items included a black hooded jacket, a pair of goggles, a mask, and an eye mask.
The man then took the items to a hidden area in a nearby warehouse.
After the theft was discovered, the police searched the warehouse but could not locate the man, who fled the scene, according to a statement from the prosecutor’s office.
A spokesperson for the prosecutor said that the investigation is continuing, and that the man has been identified as Jose Luis de la Luna, who is known to have been involved in the disappearance of at least one of the three suspects who have been detained in connection with the crime.
The police were searching for a fourth suspect.
The investigation is still ongoing, said the spokesperson.
The stolen items included an old gas mask, which was used by the military during the Spanish Civil War.
Another item was a mask worn by one of Spain’s most infamous criminals, the notorious criminal Jose Alberto Martinez, who died in 2013.
The former drug lord was convicted in 2016 and served 18 years in prison before he was released.
The theft is part of a spate of military corruption that has swept Spain since the early 20th century, when the military used its control over the police and judiciary to protect the military’s interests and business interests.
The country’s military dictatorship in the late 1970s was replaced by a civilian government led by General Francisco Franco.
It has been plagued by political corruption scandals that have tarnished the reputation of the country and led to a wave of protests and street protests since 2003.
The latest spate of thefts took place as Spain grapples with the worst recession since the 1930s and the rise of right-wing populist parties.
The number of homicides in Spain in the first three months of this year has risen to more than 1,300, the highest level in six years, according the countrys interior ministry.
The number of killings has nearly tripled to nearly 4,500, while the number of rapes has increased to nearly 1,000, a record.