Dashcam graphic vision shows that this week's patrol car is being driven by a Michigan sheriff representative who hit an 11-year-old boy's pantry.
The boy, Norman Hood Jr., died as a result of the accident on May 28 in Battle Creek, about 120 miles west of Detroit.
The county representative of Calhoun County who met the child suddenly responded to a report of a possible burglary, traveling at 66 miles per hour – more than twice the speed limit – and driving without flashing lights or sirens, according to an investigation report by Jackson County Prosecutor's Office, which NBC News received a copy of.
The investigation found that the deputy representative is not responsible for a criminal act and that there is no charge to him.
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"My view is that it was a tragic accident," said Prosecution Attorney Jackson County Jerard Jarzynka.
Jarzynka said that the deputy representative, who was not publicly recognized, was responding to a 911 call at the time of the traffic accident and, in such a case, a police officer can "legally meet the speed limit for his duties". . t
Norman's mother, Christina Valadez, told NBC News that she believes officials are dying on her son from his death.
"I don't think the officer was looking at the road as he was looking at the road, he could have hit the brakes, he could be swerved," said Valadez Friday.
She also said that the deputy representative whose lights are not flashing or twisted should be addressed.
"How can you warn pedestrians that you are traveling at a high rate? How would you expect anyone?" she said. " How was he listening or seeing the copy coming? How can you not be blamed?
The video shows that Michigan State Police released that Norman was riding his pocket motorcycle, also known as minibike.
Investigators said Norman was entering the patrol car path.
Valadez said that her family is facing the county and the deputy representative for $ 25 million.