Animals that Fight Back

stop drinkin, says the monkeys and elephants

stop drinkin, says the monkeys and elephants

Elephants often find Hindu liquor stashes, drink them up, then go on Hindu killing rampages. [1] Chimpanzees are reportedly doing the same thing in Uganda. [1] This could be seen as animals acting as a vehicle of destruction against drinkers and alcoholics. Children and animals are often seen as vehicles for karmic payback.

Other examples of payback are more obvious. A drunk elephant trainer fed Topsy the elephant a lit cigarette, and she killed him. Coney Island and Thomas Edison’s execution of Topsy is now commonly seen as a travesty, and there are many people still mourn her cruel death by electrocution. http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/americas/3083029.stm

Simians are not domesticated and when they are taken captive, they assume the captors have killed their mothers. Humanzee Oliver attempted rape on his owner several times. People keeping chimpanzees as exotic pets often get mauled [2] or killed when the chimp reaches about nine or ten years old.

For vapid animal shows and e-jew-tainment, several companies have gone overboard with exploitation of animals and have paid the price. To read about how animal training is the the most deadly (legal) occupation in the US, click here http://www.counterpunch.org/hribal12142006.html

The article makes a very important point, that when trainers are killed or people keeping exotic pets are killed, maimed or injured, they say, “This is still a wild animal,” as if to suggest that “wild” means “mean” or “crazy.” Yet these animals – like orcas, elephants, chimpanzees – have never killed a human in the wild. Apparently these animals are over-worked, exploited, live in horrible surroundings, are orphaned and are very unhappy. It would be better to describe these animals as “now domesticated” instead of “still wild.”

Animals being held captive sometimes need to be paid very special attention in order that they not rebel against their captivity. Elephants trained/kept by Scottish trainers noticed that their elephants were bored and acting out. As an experiment they played classical music to the elephants, which the elephants expressed they enjoy very much. They calmed down, were not so bored, and listened intently. One female elephant throws dung at the radio if she doesn’t like the classical piece that is being played. http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/uk_news/scotland/2947463.stm

The man who is commonly known as Vietnam’s greatest elephant trainer in history tamed hundreds of elephants in his career, and his “secret” is: love the elephants. His family claims he loves them more than themselves. The elephants come out like eager puppies to see him. He has never used “Western” (Jewish?) methods for capturing elephants like stun guns or tranquilizers. http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/asia-pacific/2963084.stm

dont drink or driveAnimals in parks like to crawl around on and harass vehicles being used for safaris to rebel against human encroachment and destruction of our common habitat. Watch this KBH elephant when enforcing our “don’t drink or drive” rule:

Elephant enforces KBH "don't drink or drive" rule

Elephant enforces KBH "don't drink or drive" rule

Elephant enforces KBH "don't drink or drive" rule

Elephant enforces KBH "don't drink or drive" rule

Elephant enforces KBH "don't drink or drive" rule

Elephant enforces KBH "don't drink or drive" rule

Elephant enforces KBH "don't drink or drive" rule

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