Sunday, December 5, 2010
Saturday, September 25, 2010
Thursday, September 16, 2010
The next time your children want to go to the circus, watch these videos as a reminder why of you SHOULD NOT take them!
THE VIDEOS SPEAK FOR THEMSELVES...
Follow the link below if you want to help STOP this kind of heinous torture. They start the torture on babies and continue throughout their entire lives!
Thursday, May 20, 2010
Links to other incidents where Police kill innocent family pets and got away with it!:
Police chief brutally shoots caged dogs
Maryland Mayor's Dogs Killed During No-Knock Raid
Police Shoot, Kill 5-Pound Dog
Owner Upset After Police Shoot, Kill Dog
Innocent Dog Murdered by Police
Police shoot, kill family's dog
Police shoot family dog during 'felony stop'
Dog Killing Danville Virginia Police Officer Fired
This was 10 pound 10 year Dachshund!
Justice for Bella: Beloved family pet killed by police
The list goes on and on in which Law Enforcement used such deadly force. There were many cases in which Police entered private fenced yards because they were chasing criminals and just shot pets to death who happen to be in the yard at the time. Some were Senior dogs well over 10 years old!
Thursday, September 3, 2009
Of course, I could describe this inexcusable cruelty until I'm blue in the face, but the video says it all:
Wednesday, August 26, 2009
When undercover investigators made their way onto Chinese fur farms, they found that many animals are still alive and struggling desperately when workers flip them onto their backs or hang them up by their legs or tails to skin them. When workers on these farms begin to cut the skin and fur from an animal's leg, the free limbs kick and writhe. Workers stomp on the necks and heads of animals who struggle too hard to allow a clean cut.
Pledge to go fur-free at PETA.org.
When the fur is finally peeled off over the animals' heads, their naked, bloody bodies are thrown onto a pile of those who have gone before them. Some are still alive, breathing in ragged gasps and blinking slowly. Some of the animals' hearts are still beating five to 10 minutes after they are skinned. One investigator recorded a skinned raccoon dog on the heap of carcasses who had enough strength to lift his bloodied head and stare into the camera.
Before they are skinned alive, animals are pulled from their cages and thrown to the ground; workers bludgeon them with metal rods or slam them on hard surfaces, causing broken bones and convulsions but not always immediate death. Animals watch helplessly as workers make their way down the row.
Sunday, August 23, 2009
Battery farm for tigers: The 1,400 big cats whose body parts are prized on the black market
In the wild, they prowl across hundreds of miles of jungle.
In contrast, these tigers share the wretched experience of battery hens.
Here in South-East China, hundreds of the endangered animals are cramped in tiny pens - and are slowly starved to death, say critics.
The reason, it is said, is that they are worth more dead than alive.
The Xiongsen Bear and Tiger Park is home to 1,400 tigers - more than live wild in India.
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Each year their numbers are replenished by the birth of hundreds of cubs.
Chau Wei Sum, who owns the park, says it keeps the animals from extinction and provides a tourist attraction.
But others believe his venture is effectively a farm - which, when the animals die, might provide body parts to the market for traditional Chinese medicines.
The trade in tiger-based medicines was banned in 1993 when China came under pressure from other nations concerned that the cats were being hunted to extinction.
However, the black market is profitable. A dead tiger can fetch up to £500,000.
Tiger bones are ground to a powder to improve strength. They are said to be worth £160,000 - more than ten times the price of the pelt.
Penises are sold as aphrodisiacs and whiskers are said to cure laziness.
The carcasses are also made into wine and brains mixed with oil to form an acne cure.
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Both the Save The Tiger Fund and the Wildlife Protection Society of India have accused the park of producing tiger bone wine.
The Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species has called for it be closed.
In a cold store at the park lie the skins of hundreds of tigers.
They have been skinned and gutted, perhaps in readiness for the law to be repealed.
Mr Chau is alleged to have sold some, supposedly to raise money to feed his tigers.
Ticket sales do not cover his running costs, he says. But prosecution is not something he fears, as the government supports his venture.
There are thought to be 50 wild tigers left in China.
India has the greatest wild population, but it has halved in six years.