The case of dismantling a drug trafficking network in the city of Boujdour last week by the Central Bureau of Judicial Research called for reconsidering the distribution of food aid provided by the state to the residents of Wahda camp in Boujdour. The aid of the authority, was part of a disorganized criminal network.
According to reports from sources in Boujdour, the distribution of food aid to the inhabitants of the Camp lacks governance; a large part of the aid is traded, with the complicity of a number of parties, rather than directed to the inhabitants of the Camp, “Inside” who came to Boujdour in exchange for promises to receive aid from the state.
The flour, oil and powdered milk bearing the Royal Armed Forces emblem are openly sold in the markets of the city of Boujdour at low prices, while some are transported to other cities in the south, while the original purpose is to assist the residents of the Wahda camp.
According to a source from Boujdour, there are “gangs” manipulating the food aid directed to the inhabitants of Wahda camp, which cost the state treasury large sums of money and depriving the trade of the citizens who deserve it from reaching them, who have already held several vigils without changing the situation so far.
According to available information, the arrest of the man of authority, a member of the drug trafficking network dismantled by the Central Bureau of Judicial Research, took place at the entrance to the city of Boujdour when he was returning from Laayoune.
The residents of the camp hope to open the file of manipulating the aid to them, after the arrest of the supervisor to grant permissions to benefit from them, especially as the new Boujdour agent has already moved this file, where a group counselor was arrested last March accused of involvement in trading national revival cards allocated to support needy families.
The manipulation of food aid and the national recovery cards in Boujdour is a great deal of money for traffickers. The recovery cards are sold at a price of up to five million centimes, and buyers can receive a state aid of up to 2,300 dirhams per month, and the sale of foodstuffs intended to help the poor, in turn, large amounts of money to the traffickers.