Stop glorifying “no-kill” policies until there is no longer a need to euthanize. No animal should have to suffer and die in pain because of wishful thinking.
A high “save rate” at an animal shelter sounds appealing, but what does it mean for animals?
Homeless animals need help now, not when “no-kill” shelters get around to it.
“No-kill” policies often do more harm than good in ending the cycle of companion-animal homelessness. Find out how we can truly help end this crisis.
Some “rescues” are far from what they claim to be. Beware of hoarders, scammers, bunchers, dealers, and others posing as “rescuers” who are victimizing animals.
In an attempt to boast higher “save rates,” some shelters are taking dangerous measures, including adopting out dogs with an unpredictable temperament to unsuspecting members of the public.
A gruesome discovery in a Tennessee barn has provided yet another example of how animals suffer and die when shelters become desperate to avoid euthanasia.
PETA’s president explains why the “no-kill” sham really means “slow kill” and “more kill.”
Watch as PETA President Ingrid Newkirk exposes the deadly consequences for animals of so-called “no-kill” policies and what you can do to stop them.
Being saved from “death row” provides a dog involved in a fatal attack with only a short reprieve.
There are literally hundreds more unwanted animals born every minute of every day. What’s a community to do?
A new study by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention suggests that spaying/neutering and releasing feral cats could increase incidences of human rabies exposure.
Instead of focusing on the end result—euthanasia—we need to focus on how so many animals get to this point in the first place.
The following was written by Ingrid E. Newkirk. Some people are suggesting that the solution to dog and cat overpopulation lies with so-called “no-kill” animal shelters. If this were …