Friday, November 20, 2015


In case some of you were wondering, zoo keepers evidently have the same coexist philosophy, with the same results, as the useful idiots who run interference for jihadis:


A grizzly bear that had been placed with a grey wolf in a wildlife refuge atop Grouse Mountain last week killed the wolf while fighting over a bone on Tuesday night.
Grouse spokesperson Chris Dagenais says the bear killed the wolf with one swipe in front of a group of people.
"It happened very suddenly, sort of out of the blue. We're not exactly sure what prompted this aggressive behaviour between the two species, but needless to say it ended very sadly for one of our grey wolves."
Grouse has two grizzly bears and a small pack of wolves living in its five-acre refuge. But the two species had been kept in separate enclosures until last week.
Grouse has plans to double the size of the sanctuary to 10 acres – with the bears and wolves living together.
Dagenais says by all accounts, the experiment had been going smoothly, and the animals appearing to get along well.
The three remaining grey wolves and two grizzly bears have now been separated again, as researchers try to figure out what prompted the attack by the four-year-old bear.


  1. This comment has been removed by the author.

  2. To be fair, the zookeepers didn't have access to a clearly articulated 1,400 year old manifesto stating the duty of all true grizzly bears to kill all gray wolves where ever they find them, plus an unbroken chain of historical events wherein the grizzlies did their utmost to uphold their convictions by dutifully killing many, many gray wolves around the world and across cultures in cruel, and creative ways, rejoicing exultantly in the fruit of their labors, and brooding excessively that their work was still so far from being done because there are still living, breeding populations of gray wolves in existence.

    Islam, the religion of extinction.

  3. The grizzly probably hadn't had sensitivity training, or exposure to the right image. That matters, I'm sure.

  4. Why are people surprised and amazed when wild animals act like wild animals?

    "We're not exactly sure what prompted this aggressive behavior between the two species." Yet in the immediately foregoing paragraph the account states the bear and the wolf were fighting over a bone. Two wild animals, one valuable bone that both want. Conflict ensues. The bigger, more powerful animal presses its advantage. Wolf loses.