Wednesday, July 6, 2011

RI executioner tortured, shot dead in Australia

RI executioner tortured, shot dead in AustraliaAn Australian rancher would shoot the cow 3000. In some slaughterhouses in Indonesia, Australian cows are treated harshly. As aired on ABC's Four Corners program, on average they cut his throat 10 times, cut once when it should be enough. There is also a dicukil eyes or nostrils poured water.
Slaughterhouse conditions of concern to make the floor slippery cow slipped up his legs broken. Or tail being dragged forcibly broke up.
Footage that aired May 30, 2011 and the Australian public made angry. Australian Government then decided to stop sending cattle to Indonesia for six months, starting June 8, 2011.
Does that mean the cows were prosperous in the country? No. They actually threatened slaughtered, was shot dead. Nic Botha, owner of livestock Moola Bulla station Halls Creek, Western Australia, said he was forced to destroy their livestock because they can not sell to Indonesia.
Starting Wednesday, July 6, 2011, 3000 he plans to shoot the cow. "Rather than see them starve to death within 2-3 months, I will start shooting them as soon as possible," he said, Tuesday, July 5, 2011.
On the first day, he would kill 200 cows at once. "Lahanku already overcrowded," he added. Meanwhile, he did not have enough food to 25,000 cows, the natural grass that is not sufficient.
Botha was not the only one. Farmers in the Northern Territory are also being memperpertimbangkan that option, if the cessation of exports of live cattle to Indonesia has not been restored. That means, there will be a mass culling cows.
Prohibition of exports to Indonesia also create cattle ranches (ranches) are known in the outback Northern Territory, Australia - Bullo River Station, dilego. The owner, Marlee Ranacher said he has not sold a single cow. Though he was no longer able to buy diesel for pumping groundwater for drinking cow 8000. "I do not know what else to anything, except start shooting at them. I can not stand by and watch them die of thirst."
While the senator Nigel Scullion who just returned from a three-day visit to Indonesia, said the temporary suspension of shipments of livestock have been fatal. "This is not just a mouse or a goat, cow carcasses imagine lying," he said.
Scullion said the federal government will pay attention to the mental health of Australian farmers. "Think of AU $ 120,000 worth of cattle being shot dead every day," he said. "The crisis is turned into a human crisis."

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