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Tally of oil-soaked wildlife, alive and dead, mounts in California

By Steve Gorman and Alan Devall LOS ANGELES (Reuters) - The carcasses of five petroleum-soaked pelicans have been recovered from California's Santa Barbara coastline, the first apparent sea bird fatalities stemming from the oil spill to be documented by officials overseeing the disaster response. The tally was reported Friday by the joint-agency command for cleanup and recovery operations in Santa Barbara and Dr. Michael Ziccardi, a veterinarian from the University of California, Davis, who heads the Oiled Wildlife Care Network. The body of a dolphin with no visible signs of oil also turned up on Friday in Santa Barbara Harbor, though a post-mortem exam must be conducted on the carcasses of the dolphin and birds to determine conclusively whether or not they were victims of the spill.

New York attorney general fights group's 'radical' bid to free chimps

An animal rights group's "radical attempt" in various lawsuits in New York state to extend legal rights to chimpanzees could undermine ownership of pets and farm animals, the New York attorney general's office said on Friday. The Nonhuman Rights Project, founded by attorney and animal rights activist Steven Wise, has sued Stony Brook University over two chimps it owns, Hercules and Leo, which are used in anatomical research on primates.

Dogs domesticated over 27,000 years ago: study

A woman holds a Husky puppy during an exhibition in Kyrgyzstan's capital Bishkek Man's best friend may have been his companion for far longer than believed, scientists have reported, publishing an analysis that dates domesticated dogs to more than 27,000 years ago. The Taimyr wolf lived a few thousand years after Neanderthals disappeared and modern humans spread throughout Asia and Europe, the study said.


Air France to continue transporting lab monkeys

Two members of PETA in a cage demonstrate against Air France to denounce the transport of primates to laboratories, on May 21, 2015 in Paris Air France will continue to transport live monkeys for laboratory testing, the airline's CEO Alexandre de Juniac said at an Air-France-KLM shareholders' meeting held as animal rights activists protested nearby. At the protest some of the around 30 activists donned monkey costumes and locked themselves up in a cage. Challenged on the issue by a member of People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals (PETA), Juniac said his company has sought advice from experts who believe "experimenting on primates with a similar genetic ancestry to human beings is indispensable" to research.


North Carolina preserves New Years Eve opossum tradition

By Marti Maguire RALEIGH, N.C. (Reuters) - North Carolina is poised to adopt its third law in as many years aimed at ensuring a rural community can continue to drop a live opossum to ring in the New Year. A bill that would exempt the opossum, a cat-sized marsupial, from state wildlife protections from Dec. 29 to Jan. 2 passed the state senate by a wide margin Thursday after earning house approval in April. The exemption is meant to thwart legal challenges brought by animal welfare advocates who say Brasstown's New Year's Eve tradition is cruel. For decades, the community has lowered an opossum in a Plexiglas box from the roof of the general store, imitating the annual ball drop in New York City.

Canada's CTV Acquires CBS 'Zoo' Drama For Summer Run

The deal with CBS Television Studios is the first to emerge as the Canucks wrap up deal-making at the Los Angeles Screenings.

BP oil spill caused dolphins' lung disease, deaths: study

Dolphins swimming in the oil-contaminated waters of the Gulf of Mexico after the 2010 BP spill suffered unusual lung lesions and died at high rates because of petroleum pollution, US scientists said Dolphins swimming in the oil-contaminated waters of the Gulf of Mexico after the 2010 BP spill suffered unusual lung lesions and died at high rates because of petroleum pollution, US scientists said Wednesday. The report in the journal PLOS ONE presents the strongest evidence to date that the environmental disaster that was unleashed when the BP-leased Deepwater Horizon rig exploded on April 20, 2010, pouring millions of barrels of oil into the sea, was the reason for an unusually high number of dead or dying bottlenose dolphins washing up on the shores of Louisiana, Mississippi and Alabama. Dolphins take big, deep breaths right at the surface of the water, where oil sheens are most concentrated, and "where there is a good chance of inhaling oil itself," said lead author Stephanie Venn-Watson, a veterinary epidemiologist at the National Marine Mammal Foundation.


Japan aquariums say they'll stop getting Taiji-hunt dolphins

FILE - In this photo Aug. 15, 2010 file photo, Shiro, a Risso's dolphin, jumps in front of holidaymakers in a small ocean cove in Taiji, Wakayama Prefecture (state), western Japan. Japan's aquariums promised Wednesday, May 20, 2015 to stop acquiring dolphins captured in a bloody hunt in Taiji that was depicted in the Oscar-winning documentary "The Cove" and has caused global outrage. (AP Photo/Koji Sasahara, File) TOKYO (AP) — Japan's aquariums have promised to stop acquiring dolphins captured in a bloody hunt that was depicted in the Oscar-winning documentary "The Cove" and caused global outrage.


24 little penguins from Australia go on display at Bronx Zoo

In this May 14, 2015 photo provided by the Wildlife Conservation Society, members of a colony of “little penguins” move about the brush at the Bronx Zoo’s Aquatic Bird House in New York. Little penguins are also known as blue penguins, little blue penguins, and fairy penguins. The little penguin colony is the first ever exhibited at the Bronx Zoo. (Julie Larsen Maher/Wildlife Conservation Society via AP) NEW YORK (AP) — Two dozen members of the world's smallest penguin species have taken up residence at the Bronx Zoo.


Chelsea Clinton to publish first book

Chelsea Clinton In a unique position as the child of one, and potentially two, US presidents Chelsea Clinton stepped up her growing public profile Wednesday by announcing publication of her first book. It will be published by an imprint of Penguin Young Readers on September 15, 2016 just weeks before the next US presidential election when mother Hillary will be hoping to follow Bill into the White House and become the country's first woman president. Under the sub-heading "Get Informed, Get Inspired and Get Going!" the book will address issues such as poverty, homelessness, hunger, access to education, gender equality, health, climate change and endangered species, Clinton and Penguin announced.


Service dogs that sniff out seizures improve kids' lives

In this Wednesday, May 13, 2015 photo, Alyssa Howes, 11, walks down the steps at her family’s Lakewood, Calif., home with her grandmother Cindy May and her service dog, Flint. Alyssa is blind and has seizures. Flint gives Alyssa a more normal life by alerting her family to the seizures, guiding her so she doesn’t fall and allowing her to enjoy a bit more freedom. (AP Photo/Damian Dovarganes) LOS ANGELES (AP) — When Alyssa Howes was 4, she lost her sight and started having seizures — up to 20 a day.


Japan zoos, under pressure, give up buying dolphins from grisly hunt

The Chairman of the Japanese Association of Zoos and Aquariums, Arai, attends a news conference at the Ministry of the Environment in Tokyo By Elaine Lies TOKYO (Reuters) - Japan's association of zoos and aquariums said on Wednesday it will stop buying dolphins taken in a controversial hunt made famous in an Oscar-winning documentary, possibly raising pressure to halt the annual event Japan says is a tradition. The hunt, featured in the 2009 film "The Cove," involves driving hundreds of dolphins into a cove in the western port town of Taiji. Japan was told a month ago that it faced losing membership of the World Association of Zoos and Aquariums unless it stopped buying dolphins from Taiji.


EU concerned about farming impact on its wildlife

Wheat is harvested in a field near the town of Dedoplistskaro Around half of wild birds have a secure status as EU programs to protect endangered species have boosted numbers, but some of their habitats are cause for major concern largely because of intensive farming, an EU report found on Wednesday. The State of Nature in the European Union report for the years 2007-2012 found 17 percent of species, including some birds of prey, are threatened. Researchers from the European Environment Agency found in their most extensive six-year assessment yet that the state of natural habitats was even more worrying and most have an unfavorable conservation status.


Japanese zoos, aquariums vote to stop dolphin hunt

Spectators watch as a dolphin takes part in a performance at Aqua Stadium aquarium in Tokyo on August 11, 2014 Japan's zoos and aquariums voted Wednesday to stop using dolphins caught by the controversial "drive hunt" method in Taiji, allowing them to remain part of a global body that had suspended the country's chapter over the issue. The vote was prompted by the World Association of Zoos and Aquariums' (WAZA) suspension of the Japanese chapter (JAZA) last month, saying it had refused to stop taking dolphins caught in the southern Japanese whaling town. Taiji came to worldwide attention after the 2009 Oscar-winning documentary "The Cove" showed pods of the animals forced into a bay and butchered with knives, in a mass killing that turned the water red with blood.


Giant pandas have not evolved to eat bamboo: study

Despite two million years of munching almost exclusively on bamboo, the giant panda's gut has not adapted to eating the plant -- putting the creatures in an "evolutionary dilemma", scientists said Despite two million years of munching almost exclusively on bamboo, the giant panda's gut has not adapted to eating the plant -- putting the creatures in an "evolutionary dilemma", scientists said Tuesday. The surprising study, reported by online US journal mBio, examined 45 giant pandas over the course of a year and found that the animals appeared to have a digestive system "entirely differentiated from other herbivores". Instead, the pandas still retained the gut bacteria of the omnivorous bears they evolved from, the report's summary said.


How to garden with pets in mind

This March 31, 2013 photo shows a family dog pulling guard duty for some free-ranging chicks on a yard near Langley, Wash. Dogs and cats are grazers. The lawn organically managed, means it's safe for animals. (Dean Fosdick via AP) Veterinarians are beginning to preach the gospel of gardening — primarily how organic fruits and vegetables can be used to improve the health of family pets.


Conservationists decry U.S. plan to retool endangered species rules

Conservationists decried a proposal on Monday by U.S. wildlife and marine animal managers to tweak rules tied to the federal Endangered Species Act, saying the plans would place "crippling" impediments to citizens petitioning to save imperiled creatures. Under the proposal submitted for public comment by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service and National Marine Fisheries Service, those petitioning for such safeguards would have to use data from state wildlife agencies prior to submitting requests. The changes "would provide greater clarity to the public and states on what information would best inform the evaluation of a species' status and result in better coordination with state wildlife agencies, which often have unique information and insights," the two agencies said in a statement.

Quarterback Tannehill signs rich extension with Dolphins

NFL: Miami Dolphins at New England Patriots (Reuters) - The Miami Dolphins have signed quarterback Ryan Tannehill to a contract extension through the 2020 season, the National Football League team said on Monday. Terms were not released but the Miami Herald reported the six-year deal worth $96 million with $45 million guaranteed. Tannehill, 26, the eighth pick in the 2012 draft, has started all 48 games in his three seasons with the Dolphins and his numbers have improved each season. Tannehill's new contract comes only a few months after speculation that he would lose his spot as the starting quarterback.


NFL-Quarterback Tannehill signs rich extension with Dolphins

The Miami Dolphins have signed quarterback Ryan Tannehill to a contract extension through the 2020 season, the National Football League team said on Monday. Terms were not released but the Miami Herald reported the six-year deal worth $96 million with $45 million guaranteed. Tannehill, 26, the eighth pick in the 2012 draft, has started all 48 games in his three seasons with the Dolphins and his numbers have improved each season. Tannehill's new contract comes only a few months after speculation that he would lose his spot as the starting quarterback.

James Patterson Says CBS' 'Zoo' Will Be "Better Than the Book"

"Hopefully our show is thrilling in the way a summer popcorn movie is thrilling," executive producer Jeff Pinkner said of the upcoming thriller.

Pup-roar: Johnny Depp's dogs escape Australian death threat

FILE - In this Jan. 26, 2015 file photo, U.S. actor Johnny Depp and Amber Heard arrive at Haneda international airport in Tokyo to promote his latest film "Mortdecai." Australian quarantine authorities have ordered Hollywood star Johnny Depp to fly his pet dogs Pistol and Boo out the country by Saturday or they will be put down. Agriculture Minister Barnaby Joyce on Thursday, May 14, 2015 accused Depp of smuggling the Yorkshire terriers aboard his private jet when he returned to Australia on April 21 to resume filming of the 5th instalment in the "Pirates of the Caribbean" movie series at Gold Coast studios. (AP Photo/Shizuo Kambayashi, File) SYDNEY (AP) — Facing the threat of imminent death, Johnny Depp's dogs Pistol and Boo fled Australia for the United States on Friday after Australia's agriculture minister angrily accused the Hollywood actor of sneaking the pups into the country.


Johnny Depp's dogs taking night flight home to avoid Australia death threat

Actor Johnny Depp poses during a photo session ahead of a news conference for his movie "Mortdecai" in Tokyo Film star Johnny Depp is flying his dogs home from Australia on Friday, a day after the farm minister warned him to send the pair back to the United States to be quarantined or face having them put down. Depp, who is in Australia to film the fifth of his blockbuster pirate movies, "Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Men Tell No Tales", also faces a formal interview with government officers into how the Yorkshire terriers were allegedly smuggled in, a spokesman for minister Barnaby Joyce told Reuters. The incident highlights tough animal security laws in Australia, which has had no reported cases of rabies among dogs.


A deepwater fish joins mammals, birds in the warm-blooded club

An opah is released with sensors to track temperatures as it dives off the California Coast By Will Dunham WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Move over, mammals and birds, and make room for a fish called the opah in the warm-blooded club. The opah, also called the moonfish, internally generates heat through constant flapping of wing-like pectoral fins, with an average muscle temperature about 7 degrees to 9 degrees Fahrenheit (4-5 degrees Celsius) above the surrounding water temperature at the time. Warm-blooded animals, such as birds and mammals, and known as endotherms, generate their own heat and maintain a body temperature independent of the environment.


Oh, Baby! Giant Panda at DC Zoo Might Have Another Cub

Oh, Baby! Giant Panda at DC Zoo Might Have Another Cub Giant panda Mei Xiang (may-SHONG) may have another cub in a few months. Veterinarians gave the furry 16-year-old starlet two rounds of artificial insemination on April 26 and 27 at the National Zoo in Washington D.C., according to the Smithsonian. Female giant pandas are fertile only once a year for about 24 to 36 hours. So, to artificially do the deed, a team of experts carefully monitored Mei Xiang's hormone levels for weeks until they were sure she was in estrus (ovulating) and able to become pregnant, according to a Smithsonian news statement.


Australia to Depp: Fly your dogs out or we'll put them down

FILE - In this Jan. 26, 2015 file photo, U.S. actor Johnny Depp and Amber Heard arrive at Haneda international airport in Tokyo to promote his latest film "Mortdecai." Australian quarantine authorities have ordered Hollywood star Johnny Depp to fly his pet dogs Pistol and Boo out the country by Saturday or they will be put down. Agriculture Minister Barnaby Joyce on Thursday, May 14, 2015 accused Depp of smuggling the Yorkshire terriers aboard his private jet when he returned to Australia on April 21 to resume filming of the 5th instalment in the "Pirates of the Caribbean" movie series at Gold Coast studios. (AP Photo/Shizuo Kambayashi, File) CANBERRA, Australia (AP) — Australian quarantine authorities have ordered Johnny Depp to fly his dogs Pistol and Boo out of the country by Saturday or they will be put down.


Johnny Depp's pet dogs face death threat for skipping Australian quarantine

Actor Johnny Depp poses during a photo session ahead of a news conference for his movie "Mortdecai" in Tokyo By Byron Kaye SYDNEY (Reuters) - Australia's farm minister has given film star Johnny Depp two days to send his pet dogs home to the United States so they can go through quarantine on their return, or face having them put down. Depp, 51, is in Australia to film the fifth of his blockbuster Pirates movies, "Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Men Tell No Tales". Depp cannot sidestep Australia's tough animal import laws just because he is one of the world's most famous stars, Agriculture Minister Barnaby Joyce said on Thursday. "Mr Depp has to either take his dogs back to California or we're going to have to euthanize them," Joyce told media.


It's a girl! Zoo finds baby hippo's gender after 7 weeks

This Tuesday, May 12, 2015 photo provided by the San Diego Zoo Global shows the new hippopotamus calf that after nearly two months of waiting, animal care staff at the San Diego Zoo have determined is a girl. The calf, born March 23, 2015 to mother, Funani, has been named Devi. While she hasn’t been weighed, keepers estimate that Devi weights between 90 and 110 pounds. (Ken Bohn/San Diego Zoo Global via AP) SAN DIEGO (AP) — It's a girl! Finally.


Cannes: Jackie Chan's Action Comedy 'Railroad Tigers' Goes to Golden Network Asia

The $50 million project is due to start shooting in October.

Watch Actors Bark Like Dogs in Movies and Television

Twin Peaks, Fresh Prince of Bel-Air and Gravity are all featured.

Seventeen endangered monkeys stolen from French zoo

Golden lion tamarins are on the list of critically endangered animals Saint-Aignan (France) (AFP) - Two families of endangered monkeys were stolen from a zoo in central France over the weekend, the sanctuary's director told AFP late on Monday. Rodolphe Delord said the thieves broke in to the zoo in Beauval on Saturday night, avoiding security cameras and patrols, and took seven golden lion tamarins and 10 silver marmosets.


Endangered Elephants Could Find Savior in Chinese Chat Sites (Op-Ed)

Endangered Elephants Could Find Savior in Chinese Chat Sites (Op-Ed) Aili Kang is director of the China Program for the Wildlife Conservation Society (WCS), where she has worked for 16 years. In 2008, Kang received the Global Young Conservationist Award from the Society of Conservation Biology. Kang contributed this article, as part of a series from WCS on women in conservation, to Live Science's Expert Voices: Op-Ed & Insights. Though I'm a trained scientist, social media is my platform, and that platform can have a significant impact on conservation.


Nationwide hunt on for 17 rare monkeys stolen from French zoo

Police are hunting across France for seventeen rare monkeys stolen from a zoo south of Paris over the weekend, the zoo's director said on Tuesday. The seven golden lion tamarins and 10 silver marmosets, all owned by the Brazilian government, were taken on Saturday from the Beauval zoo, about 200 km (120 miles) from Paris, by what officials said were "experts". These are extremely fragile animals that need specific care," zoo director Rodolphe Debord told Reuters.

Blue whales, unused to dodging, at risk from ships: Stanford biologist

A blue whale swims in the deep blue sea off the coast of Mirissa By Alex Dobuzinskis LOS ANGELES (Reuters) - Blue whales are vulnerable to cargo ship strikes because they are so used to being the largest animal in the ocean that they often fail to avoid the vessels, a Stanford University biologist has found. Researchers found that blue whales, instead of diving sharply, responded to approaching ships by descending gradually at a rate of just over a foot and a half (0.5 meter) per second, and did not try swimming to one side, according to Stanford University. The study, published about two weeks ago, represents an effort to better understand the behavior of the endangered behemoths, which according to the World Wildlife Fund number between 10,000 and 25,000, in hopes of finding ways to avoid fatal collisions. Conservation groups have said at least 11 blue whales are struck annually along the U.S. West Coast.


Activists threaten to sue for captive whale Lolita’s freedom

Lolita the Killer Whale is fed a fish by a trainer during a show at the Miami Seaquarium By Zachary Fagenson MIAMI (Reuters) - Activists said on Monday they would sue a Florida aquarium for violating the Endangered Species Act if it does not improve living conditions for Lolita, a killer whale in captivity for more than four decades. The Miami Seaquarium has 60 days to address the facility’s alleged shortfalls that include a small enclosure, life without another whale, and twice-daily performances in the searing Florida sun, said activists from People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals (PETA) and the Animal Legal Defense Fund. The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration added Lolita to the endangered species list in early February, opening the door to potential lawsuits.


Giant Whales' Mouths Have Unique Nerves: They Stretch

Giant Whales' Mouths Have Unique Nerves: They Stretch Researchers discovered the surprisingly elastic nerves after collecting samples from a commercial whaling station in Iceland. "This discovery was totally unexpected and unlike other nerve structures we've seen in vertebrates, which are of a more fixed length," said Wayne Vogl, a professor of cell and developmental biology at the University of British Columbia in Canada. Rorqual whales represent the largest group among baleen whales, tipping the scales at 40 to 80 tons.


Elusive Siberian Tigers Captured in Brilliant Images (Photos)

Elusive Siberian Tigers Captured in Brilliant Images (Photos) Jonathan Slaght is projects manager for WCS's Russia Program. Julie Larsen Maher is staff photographer for the Wildlife Conservation Society (WCS), the first woman to hold the position since the society's founding in 1895. In addition to field visits, Maher photographs the animals at WCS's five New York-based wildlife parks: the Bronx Zoo, Central Park Zoo, New York Aquarium, Prospect Park Zoo and Queens Zoo. Siberian tigers buck the trend.


The Sandpeople want you to adopt these pets

The Sandpeople want you to adopt these pets And it's not just Star Wars' hooting Sandpeople; Stormtroopers and even Garindan Longsnoot want you to head over to the Ottowa Humane Society to adopt a cat, dog, or really too-incredibly-cute-for-words Guinea Pig.


In search of a mother's love, baby chimp moves to Florida zoo

Handout of Keeva, a two-month-old chimpanzee, born in Maryland and rejected by her mother has found a new home in Tampa By Letitia Stein TAMPA, Fla. (Reuters) - A 2-month-old chimpanzee in need of a mother has moved to a central Florida zoo to be paired with a surrogate to raise her. Keeva, the baby chimp, was born at the Maryland Zoo in Baltimore. While Keeva appeared healthy at 2.6 pounds, her mother was not caring for her properly, according to zoo officials, who began searching for a surrogate. They found Abby, a 32-year-old chimp at Lowry Park Zoo in Tampa, who previously helped to raise two other orphaned chimps from infancy to adolescence.


New indictment charges owners of kennel where 21 dogs died

PHOENIX (AP) — A new indictment announced Wednesday reinstates animal cruelty charges against the owners of a suburban Phoenix kennel where 21 dogs died of heat exhaustion and four others were injured in June.

Solomon Islands dolphins pay heavy price for teeth

Residents of the tiny village of Fanalei in the Solomon Islands killed more than 1,600 dolphins in 2013 for their teeth, a local currency and popular adornment, researchers said Residents of the tiny village of Fanalei in the Solomon Islands killed more than 1,600 dolphins in 2013 for their teeth, a local currency and popular adornment, researchers said Wednesday. The overall recorded tally from 1976-2013 was more than 15,400, according to research published in the journal Royal Society Open Science. The Solomon Islands, particularly the island of Malaita where Fanalei is located, have a long history of "drive hunting" dolphins. Hunters in groups of 20-30 canoes drive dolphin schools from deep to coastal waters by hitting stones together under the ocean surface to create a sound barrier which the animals -- mainly spinner and spotted dolphins -- cannot escape.


Sea Dogs Beat Rock Cats To End Skid

Portland, Maine — William Cuevas, making his Double A debut, allowed one run and four hits in five innings as the Portland Sea Dogs beat the New Britain Rock Cats 4-1 Tuesday night at Hadlock Field.

County says there are 5,000 cats living on the streets

Tuesday afternoon, the director of Clay County Animal Care and Control went before the Clay County Commission to ask for financial help to combat the county’s large feral cat problem.

Purrfect friend for homeless cats

MOVE over Catwoman, there’s a new group of modern day superheroes in town. Barbara Jackson and her team have rescued more than 700 cats since creating Wild Cats in 2010.

Rock Cats Home Opener on Thursday Night at NB Stadium

New Britain, CT- The New Britain Rock Cats Baseball Club, the Double-A Eastern League Affiliate of the Colorado Rockies, will host OPENING NIGHT 2015 this Thursday, April 16 at 6:35 PM against the New Hampshire Fisher Cats (Blue Jays affiliate).

Dogs reunited with owners far more than cats

Sometimes people maybe assume something bad has happened to their cat. Maybe they don’t look quite as hard. I do think cats aren’t maybe regarded as much as dogs. — Andrea McDonald, Coquitlam City Hall

More concerns about Raleigh neighborhood dogs: woman’s dog killed

Police were called again about a group of vicious dogs in one local neighborhood.

Releasing feral cats raises concerns

The Orange County animal shelter starts to get busy around this time of the year as people bring in newborn kittens and pregnant mother cats.Celesta Peterson, who has volunteered at the shelter for eight years, said she used to walk past feral cat...

Sick coyotes' habits boost encounters with humans

Certain coyotes are known to have frequent unnerving encounters with humans and their pets in residential neighbourhoods, and scientists now have an explanation. It turns out that coyotes infected with a common skin parasite tend to develop habits that make them problem animals. "These coyotes that were losing their hair and were sick were more likely to run into people in residential areas ...

Yates, Sea Dogs agree to split in surprising move

Sea Dogs couldn't replicate the magic behind their hot start, and it leads to a mutual parting-of-ways for coach and team.

QC’s ‘4 pets per house’ ordinance repealed

First, the good news: The controversial animal regulation ordinance limiting the number of cats and dogs Quezon City residents can keep has become null and void following the approval of another one which does not contain the provision.   The bad news, however, is that the "four domesticated animals per household" policy may still be incorporated into the implementing rules and regulations (IRR ...
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