>> New details emerging on how this man became Germany's most wanted. And questions on whether authorities missed key warning signs. Tunisian National, Anis Amri, wanted in connection to Monday's attack on a Berlin Christmas Market claimed by Islamic State. His ID and fingerprints found in the wreck. His family back home saying, he was a different person before he left for Europe, struggling to understand how he may have fallen into hard line militancy.
He was a drinker, dabbling in drugs and not religious.>> He has no relation to terrorism. I spoke with him ten days ago and he told me he was coming to Tunisia in January.>>
> I'm sure that he did not do it. He went to Europe cuz of social reasons, to work and to help our family.
>> They say he left for Italy with a group of men after the 2011 revolution. There, they were imprisoned for arson after getting into a fight. And his life in Tunisia wasn't spotless either. A local police source telling Reuters he was convicted of stealing a car before he left.
Young men from his poor rural hometown have left for Jihadist groups in Syria, Iraq and Libya. After jailtime in Italy, Amri on authorities' radar eventually landing in Germany. His request for asylum denied, but deportation stopped due to missing paperwork. German media report he was in direct contact with Islamic State and was planning a robbery apparently to buy weapons.
12 died in Monday's attack. Now there is a 100,000 Euro reward for information leading to Amri's arrest, authorities saying he may be armed.