Sarah Palin Promotes Slaughter

Discussion in 'Politics' started by B_JasonDawgxxx, Feb 4, 2009.

  1. B_JasonDawgxxx

    B_JasonDawgxxx New Member

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    Click Here For Palin Slaughter Video



    Over the past five years, Alaska’s aerial hunting program has claimed the lives of more than 800 hundred wolves. Despite strong scientific, ethical and public opposition to aerial hunting, Governor Sarah Palin has…
    • Proposed paying a $150 bounty for the left foreleg of each dead wolf.
    • Approved a $400,000 state-funded propaganda campaign to promote aerial hunting.
    • Introduced legislation to make it even easier to use aircraft to hunt wolves and bears.
    Click here to send Palin a message
     
  2. ManHandler26

    ManHandler26 New Member

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    SARAH PALIN IS A CUNT !! :biggrin1:
     
  3. B_JasonDawgxxx

    B_JasonDawgxxx New Member

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    Why yes she is. :biggrin1:
     
  4. mindseye

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    She's also a grandmother. By the way, "aunt" starts with an 'a', not a 'c'.
     
  5. B_bi_in_socal

    B_bi_in_socal New Member

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    More twisted language from logic perverts.

    Did it occur to any of you that improved funding to these programs will actually save lives? Or would you be happier if the money went to idiots to stupid to protect themselves from HIV?
     
  6. kalipygian

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    This is progress, there used to be bounties paid for Sea lion noses and bald eagle feet.:eek:
     
  7. uniqueusername

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    Did it ever occur to you that it may be necessary to control the wolf population so that other species and farm animals can survive?

    And honestly, 800 wolves is such a low number anyway. Were I Mrs. Palin, I would discontinue the program due to a lack of results.
     
  8. B_VinylBoy

    B_VinylBoy New Member

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    Actually, I would rather money be spent to help you speak proper English and improve on your sentence structuring. :rolleyes:

    However, if HIV prevention is on the table then yes. Because even though I think you're an ignorant troll, I wouldn't wish the virus to be inflicted on anyone.
     
  9. seterwind

    seterwind New Member

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    Actually there are approximately 10,000 wolves in the USA actually. Killing off 800 of them is reducing the population by 8%. Not that bad really.
     
  10. bobabooey69

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    Sarah Who? ;)
     
  11. kalipygian

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    That is close to the number of wolves in Alaska. It is a lot less in the lower 48.

    I don't support the practice, but it did not start with SP, there have been referenda in which people have voted to stop and then to restart it. The state program also includes reducing bear populations in some areas.

    When the federal government was managing things before statehood, they did all they could to eliminate wolves, poisoning, trapping, and shooting them.
     
    #11 kalipygian, Feb 5, 2009
    Last edited: Feb 5, 2009
  12. B_JasonDawgxxx

    B_JasonDawgxxx New Member

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    lol :biggrin1:
     
  13. Deno

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    They kill some so others can survive its done in the US everywhere. Deer populations get so large they eat themselves out of food and then they all fail to survive the winter. IT's called herd control. And they do it from a plane because its nearly impossible to get to them on foot, you'd have to know Alaska to understand. They don't want to risk humane life to help control the herds that would be stupid. I do have to stress I hate seeing wild life killed but I wouldn't call it a slaughter. I'd be more worried about Whales then Wolves.
     
  14. mjcp

    mjcp New Member

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    I thought for sure she'd be doing porn by now. Drill, baby, drill!
     
  15. hot-rod

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    Yeah, she and Rushie are the new canonized saints [or Gods] of the way far rightwing Republican party.
     
  16. houtx48

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    maybe if we reduced the 23 yo 70% str8 male population by shooting them from a plane , it might be looked at in a different light.
     
  17. kalipygian

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    That is the case with the deer population in the eastern US, the predators were eliminated long ago. Maybe we should send some wolves, bears, and coyotes.

    That is not the case in Alaska. Here some hunters feel that the carrying capacity for moose and caribou in some areas is not approached because of predation. People want to intervene because they want more game for themselves, not because there is a natural imbalance.
     
  18. seterwind

    seterwind New Member

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    ... I was referring to the post above mine saying that killing 800 wolves was not effective, 8% is effective. I was NOT implying that the hunting of wolves was a fair practice.

    Please refrain from personal attacks houtx.
     
  19. midlifebear

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    The re-introduction of wolves to Yellowstone had an almost immediate positive effect upon the rest of the fauna. The few wolves introduced quickly weeded out an over population of coyotes (which feed primarily on voles, mice, moles, wabbits and other rodents) making more food available for the riparian guys (eagles, owls, falcons, hawks, etc.). The small number of wolves that have roamed outside the borders of the park are routinely killed by ranchers who love to hold up the ragged carcass of a calf or sheep and claim that the wolves are decimating (killing at one out of every ten) of their cattle. Not true. And the incidence of disease (brucilosis) among the buffalo started to drop.

    What is true is that wolves (and coyotes) still get a few domesticated cattle and sheep every year, but hardly anything as high as 1 out of every 10. And all a rancher has to do is drag the dead carcass, or what remains of it, to the Department of Forestry, Bureau of Land Management, or Hunting and Wildlife for compensation of about $500 per carcass. They don't even have to prove that a wolf was responsible.

    At least that's what my neighbors at the WineCup Ranch do for extra beer money in Elko County, Nevada. Of course, there will be the same trolls posting to this thread that I don't know what I'm talking about. You know, the regular disinformation crew. I'm quite certain none of them live in Nevada or have a clue about ranching; free-range or otherwise.
     
    #19 midlifebear, Feb 5, 2009
    Last edited: Feb 5, 2009
  20. faceking

    faceking Well-Known Member

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    Very old news... you just found this now? This is about leveraging the locals in a vast area w/ low population for canine population control. The State of Alaska is saving a lot of money by having ppl w/ the locality and resources, vs. having to send Fish/Game out to vast expanses.

    I like animals like the rest of us... they taste good.

    You know her teenager daughter was pregnant and had a baby?

     
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