It was like Utah resident Todd May was drawn to what he claimed was the skull of Bigfoot, which he found during a hike near his residence in Ogden.
May said that he would usually look for fossils and rocks in the same area. "I looked around for about half an hour, then I saw it," he said referring to the skull convinced that it was of a Sasquatch since sightings of Bigfoot in the locality were common.
The Utah resident seemed very much interested with the idea of Bigfoot that when he saw the 75-pound rock-like object, he immediately considered it the skull of the apelike creature. May also claimed that he almost encountered Bigfoots twice in his lifetime. more >>
As thousands mourn the death of Harambe the silverback gorilla that was killed to save a young boy's life, the Rev. Franklin Graham used the incident to point out how people get upset and emotional about an animal being killed but don't have the same reaction about the 125,000 babies aborted each day.
In Facebook post on Wednesday, Graham shared The Blaze's article about the incident titled, "While You Were Crying Over a Dead Ape, 125,000 Babies Were Just Murdered." Graham highlighted the double standard of those who are more concerned with the life of an animal than the lives of humans, who God created in His own image and likeness.
Harambe the gorilla was fatally shot on May 28 at the Cincinnati Zoo after a 4-year-old boy managed to get into the gorilla enclosure. The zoo keepers decided to put him down because the 17-year-old, 400lb gorilla confronted the boy and began "violently dragging and throwing the child," according to a statement from Cincinnati Fire Department Chief Marc Monahan. more >>
I confess, I am grieving for the gorilla.
To be precise: Harambe, the endangered western lowlands (perhaps) gallant gorilla into whose Cincinnati Zoo den a four-year old boy toppled on May 28.
We don't know if Harambe would prove gallant or not, because a bullet ended his life. The price of determining the ape's gallantry might have been too high — the mauling of a toddler. more >>
It's only natural that Honeybees get exposed from pesticides found in agricultural crops, especially those that live next to fields of these commercial produce. But, a Purdue University study recently published in the journal Nature Communications, has found that honeybee pollen contains a wider variety of pesticides that are also found from non-agricultural plants.
In fact, the authors of the study concluded that honeybees, even those that live next to corn and soybean fields, gather more pollens from non-agricultural plants and are exposed from more types of chemicals like urban pesticide.
"Although crop pollen was only a minor part of what they collected, bees in our study were exposed to a far wider range of chemicals than we expected," said entomology professor Christian Krupke, via a Purdue University news release. "The sheer numbers of pesticides we found in pollen samples were astonishing." more >>
The controversy surrounding the shooting of a gorilla in order to save a child's life at the Cincinnati Zoo is evidence of America's skewed perception of human life, megachurch Pastor Perry Noble argues.
Noble, who heads the 27,000-member NewSpring Church in Anderson, South Carolina, says in his blog post on Tuesday that he believes "Americans have officially lost our freakin' minds" over the uproar concerning the death of Harambe, a 17-year-old gorilla who was shot at the Cincinnati Zoo in Ohio on Saturday after a 3-year-old toddler fell into the animal's enclosure.
Zoo officials have explained that they made the decision to shoot the gorilla because they feared for the boy's life. more >>
NFL star Benjamin Watson believes the Cincinnati Zoo made the right decision after zookeepers killed a 17-year-old western lowland gorilla in order to prevent the animal from killing a 4-year-old boy who fell into its pen on Saturday.
Outrage toward the Cincinnati Zoo has grown considerably since staff shot and killed wothe gorilla on Saturday after a 4-year-old boy somehow accessed the exhibit.
Although the 450-pound endangered gorilla dragged the small child through the mote of its pen, animal rights activists have called on the United States Department of Agriculture to punish the zoo for violating the Animal Welfare Act. more >>