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  1. #1
    Administrator mykittysmama's Avatar
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    Cincinnati Zoo kills gorilla to protect small child in enclosure

    CINCINNATI, Ohio - The Cincinnati Zoo's director says zoo security officers killed a 17-year-old gorilla that had grabbed a small boy who fell into the gorilla exhibit moat.

    Director Thane Maynard says the 3-year-old boy is expected to recover after being picked up and dragged by the gorilla Saturday for about 10 minutes. He was taken to Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center.

    Police had initially reported that the gorilla was tranquilized, but Maynard said the decision was made to shoot to kill to save the boy's life. He calls the decision a difficult one, but the right one.

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    I just heard on the news that the child toppled into the gorilla exhibit. Where were the parents or whoever was supervising this child? It's not easy to get into an exhibit.
    “Until one has loved an animal, a part of one’s soul remains unawakened.” ~ Anatole France

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    Administrator mykittysmama's Avatar
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    A 3-year-old boy escaped without serious injury after he crawled through a barrier at the Cincinnati Zoo and into a gorilla enclosure, where he was picked up by a 400-pound gorilla, the zoo director said.

    After the boy crawled through the barrier Saturday, he fell into a moat, where he was picked up and carried around by the gorilla for about 10 minutes, Zoo Director Thane Maynard said.

    The boy was rescued and taken to a hospital, Maynard said. Police said the boy's injuries were non-life-threatening, according to ABC affiliate WCPO.

    Meanwhile, the 17-year-old male gorilla was killed by officials at the zoo, Maynard said, because the boy had been in a "life-threatening situation."

    more at link

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    “Until one has loved an animal, a part of one’s soul remains unawakened.” ~ Anatole France

  3. #3
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    i heard on the news that the gorilla was slamming the child into walls and submerging him in the moat. they said they had to shoot the gorilla rather than use a delayed reaction stun gun.

    waiting for more reporting.

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    So sad when an endangered species has to be put down. Zoos need to take better precautions so these terrible accidents cannot continue to happen.

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    Senior Member Kahskye's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Laura [Only registered and activated users can see links. ]
    i heard on the news that the gorilla was slamming the child into walls and submerging him in the moat. they said they had to shoot the gorilla rather than use a delayed reaction stun gun.

    waiting for more reporting.
    I didn't read anything about the gorilla slamming the child into the walls, only dragging him to another area of his pen when people started screaming. The parents should have been watching their child. Now they'll probably sue and take the zoo for millions because they failed their responsibilities of parenting.

  6. #6
    Administrator mykittysmama's Avatar
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    Here is a video of the gorilla and the child. The gorilla did not harm the child, it looks like he was protecting him imo.


    “Until one has loved an animal, a part of one’s soul remains unawakened.” ~ Anatole France

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    Administrator mykittysmama's Avatar
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    Here's another video.


    “Until one has loved an animal, a part of one’s soul remains unawakened.” ~ Anatole France

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    Administrator mykittysmama's Avatar
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    I believe the minor injuries the child suffered was from when he crawled into the gorilla exhibit through brush and fell into the moat. jmo
    “Until one has loved an animal, a part of one’s soul remains unawakened.” ~ Anatole France

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    Administrator Aubrey's Avatar
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    May 29 2016, 7:32 pm ET

    Killed Gorilla Seemed to Protect Child Who Fell in Enclosure: Witness

    by Elisha Fieldstadt

    A visitor who recorded the harrowing moments after a 3-year-old boy fell into the gorilla exhibit at the Cincinnati Zoo said Sunday that the hulking ape appeared to be more of a gentle giant — protecting the child before the animal was shot dead.

    The video shows Harambe, a male Western lowland silverback gorilla, place his paw on the child before the boy back. Harambe gently nudges the boy toward him and then tugs on the back of his pants.

    In a separate part of the video, the 450-pound gorilla stands over the boy on all fours, while onlookers shout in the background.

    "I don't know if the screaming did it or too many people hanging on the edge, if he thought we were coming in, but then he pulled the boy down away further from the big group," Kim O'Connor, who shot the video, told NBC station [Only registered and activated users can see links. ].

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    Video at link, it does look like he was being gentle when touching the little boys hand.
    Hope is a good thing, maybe the best of things, and no good thing ever dies... By Andy Dufresne/Shawshank Redemption

  10. #10
    Administrator mykittysmama's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Aubrey [Only registered and activated users can see links. ]
    May 29 2016, 7:32 pm ET

    Killed Gorilla Seemed to Protect Child Who Fell in Enclosure: Witness

    by Elisha Fieldstadt

    A visitor who recorded the harrowing moments after a 3-year-old boy fell into the gorilla exhibit at the Cincinnati Zoo said Sunday that the hulking ape appeared to be more of a gentle giant — protecting the child before the animal was shot dead.

    The video shows Harambe, a male Western lowland silverback gorilla, place his paw on the child before the boy back. Harambe gently nudges the boy toward him and then tugs on the back of his pants.

    In a separate part of the video, the 450-pound gorilla stands over the boy on all fours, while onlookers shout in the background.

    "I don't know if the screaming did it or too many people hanging on the edge, if he thought we were coming in, but then he pulled the boy down away further from the big group," Kim O'Connor, who shot the video, told NBC station [Only registered and activated users can see links. ].

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    Video at link, it does look like he was being gentle when touching the little boys hand.
    It seemed Harambe only reacted when people were screaming, like he wanted to protect the little boy. When the same thing happened here at Brookfield Zoo years ago a female gorilla picked up a little boy who had fallen in her enclosure. She held him like a baby until keepers got to him to protect him from the other gorillas. I am so sad Harambe was killed.
    “Until one has loved an animal, a part of one’s soul remains unawakened.” ~ Anatole France

  11. #11
    Administrator mykittysmama's Avatar
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    Exclusive WLWT Harambe as grp leader looking out then going towards where boy fell. Looks at boy. Then up at crowd








    “Until one has loved an animal, a part of one’s soul remains unawakened.” ~ Anatole France

  12. #12
    Administrator mykittysmama's Avatar
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    Harambe's 17th birthday was Friday, one day later he was gone.
    “Until one has loved an animal, a part of one’s soul remains unawakened.” ~ Anatole France

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    Quote Originally Posted by Kahskye [Only registered and activated users can see links. ]
    I didn't read anything about the gorilla slamming the child into the walls, only dragging him to another area of his pen when people started screaming. The parents should have been watching their child. Now they'll probably sue and take the zoo for millions because they failed their responsibilities of parenting.
    the reporting was probably taking it to extremes for sensationalism. i will admit i can't watch the video as i'm too sad the gorilla had to be put down.

  14. #14
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    How long was this child not seen by his mom, prior to his fall? He fell 12 feet or better and that alone, could have killed him.

    It's not that easy for a kid to bust through an exhibit, that zoo has been in Cincinnati since 1835!

    My opinion won't be popular, but I think mom needs a parenting class and given at least a municipal ticket for child endangerment.

  15. #15
    Admin dingo's Avatar
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    This is so sad,its heartbreaking and yes,Mum should have been watching her child a little better.

  16. #16
    Administrator mykittysmama's Avatar
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    May 30, 2016

    CINCINNATI — Zoo personnel gathered early Monday to mourn Harambe. His keepers shared stories. There were hugs; there were tears.​

    But there was no burial for the gorilla shot and killed Saturday after a child fell into his exhibit at the Cincinnati Zoo. Nor will his remains be cremated and his ashes scattered, perhaps, around Gorilla World.

    Instead, through science, part of Harambe may live on in future offspring. And his body, still at the zoo, may help scientists solve genetic problems facing his species.

    “There’s a future," Cincinnati Zoo & Botanical Garden director Thane Maynard said during a press conference Monday afternoon. "It’s not the end of his gene pool."

    After Harambe's death, reproductive biologists from the zoo's Center for Conservation and Research of Endangered Wildlife collected viable sperm from the animal. The center's assisted reproductive programs include research with artificial insemination and frozen sperm.

    In Harambe's case, that's significant because, at 17, he had not yet reached breeding maturity. Zoo officials did have hopes of breeding him in the future. The zoo participates in the Species Survival Program management group for the species, which manages 360 gorillas in Association of Zoos and Aquariums facilities. One of its goals is keeping the animals genetically diverse so that their populations are healthy and viable into the future. Western lowland gorillas are critically endangered in the wild, where their numbers are estimated at fewer than 175,000.


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    “Until one has loved an animal, a part of one’s soul remains unawakened.” ~ Anatole France

  17. #17
    Administrator mykittysmama's Avatar
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    10:40 a.m.

    A federal inspector warned the Cincinnati Zoo that the public could have been “at great risk” if two polar bears that escaped a behind-the-scenes holding area in March had gained outside access.

    Federal reports viewed by The Associated Press also show the zoo’s Gorilla World exhibit was inspected in April, and no violations were found.

    On Saturday, the zoo fatally shot an endangered western lowland gorilla to protect a 4-year-old boy who entered its exhibit. An animal protection watchdog group is calling for fines against the zoo.

    The U.S. Department of Agriculture’s Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service says it will “be looking into this incident.”

    On March 16, some zoo visitors were moved for safety after two polar bears wandered through an open den door into a service hallway.


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  18. #18
    Administrator mykittysmama's Avatar
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    snipped

    Kimberley Ann Perkins O'Connor, who captured some of the incident on her phone, told CNN she overheard the boy joking to his mother about going into the water.

    Suddenly, a splash drew the crowd's attention to the boy in the water. The crowd started screaming, drawing Harambe's attention to the boy, O'Connor said.

    At first, it looked like Harambe was trying to help the boy, O'Connor said. He stood him up and pulled up his pants.

    As the crowd's clamors grew, Harambe tossed the boy into a corner of the moat, O'Connor said, which is when she started filming. Harambe went over to the corner and shielded the boy with his body as the boy's mother yelled "Mommy's right here."

    The crowd's cries appeared to agitate Harambe anew, O'Connor said, and the video shows him grabbing the boy by the foot. He dragged him through the water and out of the moat atop the habitat, O'Connor said.

    By that point, "It was not a good scene," she said. When the boy tried to back away the gorilla "aggressively" pulled him back into his body "and really wasn't going to let him get away," she said.

    O'Connor left before the shooting. When asked if the the barrier could be easily penetrated by a child, she said it would take some effort.

    "Unfortunately, it was a bad situation where a 4-year-old didn't have the attention of his mother for seconds," she said. "I don't think it was as easy as standing up and falling in. He actually had to climb under something, through some bushes and then into the moat."


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  19. #19
    Administrator mykittysmama's Avatar
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    The incident involving Harambe has drawn parallels to a similar scenario 20 years ago when a female gorilla cradled a child who had fallen into its enclosure and carried him to safety.

    On that occasion, a three-year-old child had slipped 20ft into the gorilla enclosure at Chicago's Brookfield Zoo.

    An eight-year-old female gorilla named Binti Jua - whose name means 'daughter of sunshine - picked up the unconscious boy, while carrying her own infant [called Koola] on her back, and protected him from the other animals.

    In a remarkable show of maternal care, she cradled the child and carried him to an entrance where staff could safely reach him.

    Binti Jua, now 28, is still living in the Brookfield Zoo gorilla exhibit, according to the website.

    Koola gave birth to her own daughter, Nora, in August 2013 at the zoo.

    The boy - who has never been identified - suffered a broken hand and cuts to his face and spent four days in hospital.

    The video has come to light after the killing of male western lowland gorilla Harambe in Cincinnati zoo on Saturday sparked a backlash around the world.

    Critics attacked the zoo's actions and the apparent negligence of family members who failed to stop the boy.

    Read more: [Only registered and activated users can see links. ]

    Video at link and more pics


    Binti Jua, then eight, cradled the boy and took him to an entrance where staff could safely reach him
    “Until one has loved an animal, a part of one’s soul remains unawakened.” ~ Anatole France

  20. #20
    Administrator mykittysmama's Avatar
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    CINCINNATI — Police said Tuesday they were investigating the circumstances surrounding a 4-year-old boy entering a gorilla's exhibit at the Cincinnati Zoo and the animal being shot to death to protect the child. A federal investigation is also planned.

    A federal inspection less than two months ago found no problems with the zoo's Gorilla World exhibit, but earlier zoo inspections reported issues including the potential danger to the public from a March incident involving wandering polar bears.

    Hamilton County Prosecutor Joe Deters' office said Cincinnati police are investigating what transpired with the death of the gorilla named Harambe on Saturday. Afterward, police will talk with prosecutors about whether charges are warranted, the office said.

    Police said over the weekend that no charges were planned, but spokeswoman Tiffaney Hardy said Tuesday they are still gathering information on what happened.

    Some critics have said the boy's parents should be charged with child endangering, while others want the zoo held responsible for the death of the 17-year-old western lowland gorilla. The boy was released from a hospital later Saturday, and his family has said he's "doing just fine" at home.

    Tanya Espinosa, a spokeswoman for the U.S. Department of Agriculture's Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service, said Tuesday that there wasn't an investigation open yet but that it would be looking into the incident for any violations of the Animal Welfare Act.

    snipped

    In an interview with Boston television station WFXT, conservationist and television host Jeff Corwin suggested that the boy's family should shoulder some of the blame, saying "zoos aren't your baby sitter."

    "I don't think this happened in seconds or minutes. I think this took time for this kid, this little boy, to find himself in that situation. Ultimately it's the gorilla that's paid this price," he said.

    The family has declined to comment further.

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  21. #21
    Administrator mykittysmama's Avatar
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    One of the zookeepers who raised the gorilla shot dead at the Cincinnati Zoo on Saturday said the loss of the animal was "no different than losing a family member that was very close to you."

    Jerry Stones, the facilities director for the Gladys Porter Zoo in Brownsville, Texas, the birthplace of Harambe, told ABC affiliate KRGV-TV in Rio Grande Valley, Texas that he was there for Harambe's birth and raised him like a child.

    "We hand-raised him. I took him home at night with me," Stones said. "You know, you get up at midnight and change the diaper, just like you would a human baby. When I took this baby home, I was totally responsible. You become 'Mom,' they look at you just like a human baby."

    Stones described the 400-pound endangered animal as "very intelligent" and "very inquisitive."

    "I raised I don't know how many baby gorillas, but he was memorable because he was so intelligent. He showed a positive attitude as far as leadership. He nurtured his siblings, he would carry them around. That was one of the reasons I pushed for him to go to Cincinnati, so that he could have a family."

    Stones said he could not speak of the incident in Cincinnati that ended in the death of his beloved gorilla because he was not there, but that when he heard the news it was a blow to his heart.

    "It's like losing a family member, it tore me up. I was very close to him. His whole life, I was with him."

    more at link

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  22. #22
    Administrator mykittysmama's Avatar
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    Lesson of the Cincinnati gorilla killing: The zoo is not a playground
    “Until one has loved an animal, a part of one’s soul remains unawakened.” ~ Anatole France

  23. #23
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    Police investigate parents of boy rescued from gorilla

    Published May 31, 2016

    CINCINNATI – Police said Tuesday they are investigating the parents of the 3-year-old boy who fell into a gorilla enclosure at the Cincinnati Zoo and had to be rescued by a team that shot the 400-pound animal to death.
    Authorities said the investigation will look at the parents' actions leading up to the incident — not the operation of the zoo, which is overseen by the U.S. Department of Agriculture. Police will then confer with prosecutors over whether charges should be filed, Hamilton County Prosecutor Joe Deters said.

    SNIP

    "The mother was standing next to a zoo exhibit and lost track of her child for perhaps a minute or so," Simons said in an email. "That has happened to almost every parent in the world in a public place."

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    According article and video at link, this child climbed over a 3-foot-high railing, walked through bushes and plunged about 15 feet into a shallow moat. IMO, it was more than just a minute or so. grrr
    Hope is a good thing, maybe the best of things, and no good thing ever dies... By Andy Dufresne/Shawshank Redemption

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    Administrator mykittysmama's Avatar
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    snipped

    The family released a new statement Wednesday morning with an update on the boy's condition.

    "“Our child has had a checkup by his doctor and is still doing well," wrote the family. "We continue to praise God for His grace and mercy, and to be thankful to the Cincinnati Zoo for their actions taken to protect our child."

    Also in the statement, the family asked that donations be made to the Cincinnati Zoo in Harambe's name.

    "We are also very appreciative for the expressions of concern and support that have been sent to us," the family wrote. "Some have offered money to the family, which we do not want and will not accept. If anyone wishes to make a gift, we recommend a donation to the Cincinnati Zoo in Harambe’s name.”

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    “Until one has loved an animal, a part of one’s soul remains unawakened.” ~ Anatole France

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    Administrator mykittysmama's Avatar
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    There is an extended video at this link of Harambe holding the little boys hand. Witnesses are saying that Harambe was trying to protect the boy from the crowd who agitated him with their loud noise.

    There is also a pic of the family.

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    “Until one has loved an animal, a part of one’s soul remains unawakened.” ~ Anatole France

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    Administrator mykittysmama's Avatar
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    I just can't get this incident out of my mind. The little boy was with Harambe for 10 minutes. I do not believe that Harambe had any intention of harming the boy. If the zoo would of cleared the crowd and given Harambe the tranquilizer, this beautiful endangered gorilla would be here today.

    I have read many articles on this incident and every witness said that Harambe was protecting the boy from the crowd. Not one witness has said that he wanted to hurt him. He pulled the boy through the water to get him away from the crowd, not to drown him and kill him.
    “Until one has loved an animal, a part of one’s soul remains unawakened.” ~ Anatole France

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    Administrator mykittysmama's Avatar
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    It is not only humans who are mourning the loss of Harambe, the fellow western lowland gorillas he lived with are grieving as well.

    Ten other gorillas resided at the Cincinnati Zoo with Harambe, and animal psychologist and the co-founder, president and director of research for The Gorilla Foundation, Dr. Penny Patterson, PhD, told PEOPLE that these animals will need “emotional support” and time to adapt to this sudden lost.

    “I would explain the loss if they didn't see it [happen],” she said. “They understand English. Understanding that he was a great loss to everyone, and that he was a hero. That's what he was.”

    snipped

    Harambe lived with 10 other gorillas at the Cincinnati Zoo, two of which resided in the same enclosure.


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  28. #28
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    CINCINNATI — Police have wrapped up their investigation without recommending charges against the mother of a 3-year-old boy who witnesses said fell into the gorilla exhibit at the Cincinnati Zoo, according to a source close to the investigation.

    Hamilton County Prosecutor Joe Deters said in an interview that the Cincinnati Police Department asked his office to look at the investigation, and he agreed. He expects that review will happen Thursday, with a possible determination made by Friday.

    “I will read everything and decide what we’re doing,” Deters said.

    Since Saturday, police had been looking at whether the boy's mother, 32-year-old Michelle Gregg, could be held criminally responsible for what happened. Gregg's name was included in an unredacted police report obtained Wednesday by The Enquirer.

    more at link

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    “Until one has loved an animal, a part of one’s soul remains unawakened.” ~ Anatole France

  29. #29
    Administrator mykittysmama's Avatar
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    This is the tiny barrier intended to keep people out of gorilla enclosure at Cincinnati Zoo [Only registered and activated users can see links. ]

    “Until one has loved an animal, a part of one’s soul remains unawakened.” ~ Anatole France

  30. #30
    Junior Member pixies's Avatar
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    It seems most people would rather the kid die.

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