The Reality of Puppy Mills
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It is the story of this animal you can see contortioning in an attempt to alleviate the pains and try to say to the humans certifying him horrors, why are you torturing me so, sir?
It is, or was, since now subject to censorship, and why not since nobody will move, and we guess that ultimately nobody will be moved, torture, of an innocent being, pleading, and about whom everybody will agree say nothing.
We did not manage to stop torture, not even torture of this malignity and scale. We in fact industrialized it and legislated it. We are but dead. And when I say we are but dead it is when I forgot that I encountered poverty and understood that we are past it.
Baby seals are dying
Vicious Seal Hunt Killing Thousands Of Baby Seals
This is the case, what procurers think they have to do, in general. No wonder about how well Vichy could have thriven. (with English whose royals are of german origin, and the german that have been historically in pairs with the ottoman empire, and some branches now of islam that are pro-nazis) they were right the risk is that no more wars after that, is it a risk though, nature would say differently as ultimately the human plots is to leave her a barren stone, if any.
“Experimenters at the University of Utah purchased an orange-and-white tabby cat named Robert from a local animal shelter, drilled holes in his head, cut open his skull and attached electrodes to his brain.
Sadly, Robert is not alone.
At the University of Wisconsin–Madison, experimenters intentionally deafened a gentle cat named Double Trouble, […] “
The Silver Brumby: Wild Horsesby glaedr148
Granting Rights to a River: Enhancing a Right-Based Approach
In contrast to international law, some countries have granted rights to the nature, and specifically to rivers, in their national laws. In 2008, Ecuador recognized the of Mother Earth and, in 2010, Bolivia adopted the , which gives legal standing to nature and establishes an ombudsman for the protection of its rights. And in May 2017, Colombia’s recognized the Atrato River as a legal person.
More recently, the granted the country’s third-longest river, the Whanganui, the legal rights of a person, after a 140-year campaign by the Whanganui Iwi tribe. In addition to compensating the Whanganui Iwi for grievances, the move seeks to preserve the river for future generations of Whanganui Iwi and all New Zealanders. As such, the river gains its legal personality not from an abstract legal entity, but from the people that are connected with the river.
India’s Ganges River and one of its main tributaries, the Yamuna River were granted these same rights. The in the northern state of Uttarakhand — not the national government, as in New Zealand, Ecuador, and Bolivia—issued the order, citing the case of the Whanganui in establishing that that the Ganges and the Yamuna should be accorded the status of living human entities.
New Zealand’s Parliament has just passed a bill to enable the Whanganui River to be recognised as a legal person. It will now be represented by two nominees: one appointed by the Maori community (or Iwi), and another appointed by the government.