The hunt for the driver who killed 13 people in last week’s attack in Barcelona has been extended across Europe, Catalan officials say.
Officials say they have confirmed the driver’s identity as 22-year-old Moroccan Younes Abouyaaqoub.
Authorities earlier said they could not rule out the possibility that he had slipped across the border to France.
New CCTV footage from the day of the attack appears to show him fleeing the scene on foot.
Three images in El Pais newspaper allegedly show the man walking through La Boqueria market, wearing sunglasses, as he passes other people heading away from Las Ramblas.
Police say they are investigating the possibility that, some 90 minutes later, the suspect stabbed and killed a Spanish man and stole his car.
On Sunday, Catalan police chief Josep Lluis Trapero said that of the 12 suspects, only one – assumed to be Abouyaaqoub – remained at large.
Four were under arrest and there were two sets of human remains to be identified, he said. Five were killed during a second attack in Cambrils.
French media report that the vehicle used in Cambrils had been caught on speed cameras in France’s southern Essonne region the previous week. But a direct link between the group of attackers in Spain and the car’s appearance in France has not yet been established.
It has now emerged that an imam living in the town of Ripoll, where Abouyaaqoub and several other suspects came from, is suspected of recruiting young people to an extremist cause.
Family members of the dead suspects said they believe Imam Abdelbaki Es Satty radicalised several young people from the town.
A picture is now emerging of Imam Satty as a possible ringleader or key organiser of the 12-strong terror cell.
The imam apparently left the mosque in June for an extended trip to Morocco, but a flatmate told the BBC he had been seen in Ripoll as recently as last Tuesday.
The father of two of those shot dead by police in Cambrils, Mohamed and Omar Hychami, told the BBC he was devastated. Hecham Igasi also accused the imam of radicalising his sons.
The search for Imam Satty has lost some urgency after police suggested he may have died in an explosion in Alcanar on Wednesday.
The explosion is believed to have been an accident during the manufacture of explosives the group was making for a planned attack.
Spanish media outlets say Imam Satty had spent some time in prison, and had met prisoners involved or linked with the 2004 Madrid train bombings, in which 191 people died.
He also stayed in Belgium for some three months last year, where he had been searching for work – including in Vilvoorde, a town from which more than 20 jihadists departed for Syria.
The mayor of Vilvoorde, Hans Bonte, said the imam had spent time there between January and March 2016, and had been screened by police.
But at the time, there did not appear to be a serious issue, he said. The group had apparently been planning three coordinated attacks using the home-made bombs. Police found about 120 gas canisters at the site.