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Monday, July 25, 2011

3000 Cattle may be murdered because of the lack of money.

3000 Cattle may be murdered because of the lack of money.

I just heard on the news that one of the cattle farmers here in Australia, is threatening to murder 3000 heads of cattle because of the ban on live cattle export to Indonesia, due to the inhumane way they slaughter our animals.

No mater what way you look at the possible death of these defenseless animals, It is an indirect cause of the monetary system. Because the cattle farmer feared for the loss of his income, and his inability to support his family and feed his cattle, he was willing to murder 3000 cattle. It makes us wonder If humans have suffered the same kind of fate, at one time or another, due to a direct or indirect cause and failure, of the monetary system.

The federal coalition is warning of a mental health crisis as one farmer prepares to shoot 3000 of his cattle because of the live export ban to Indonesia.
Nico Botha, of Moola Bulla station in Western Australia, says he'll start killing the animals as soon as Wednesday because he can't afford to keep them alive.
"Rather than let them starve to death over two or three months, I'm going to shoot them quickly," he told News Limited.
"My property is over-grazed and I have got too many cattle, I have to look forward to the next year or two."
Nationals deputy leader Nigel Scullion, who's just returned from a three-day visit to Indonesia to talk to industry figures, said the suspension was turning deadly.
"These aren't mice or sheep, these are 400 or 300kg lumps of dead cow," he told reporters in Canberra.
"You're doing 200 a day ... it beggars belief about the mental impact on someone who's spent all this time growing these cattle, nurturing these cattle."
Senator Scullion thinks the federal government will be spending much more on mental health assistance for Australian farmers before the issue is resolved.
"(It's) $120,000 a day worth of cattle he'll be shooting.
"This particular crisis is going to be a crisis in human terms.
"I don't know how (farmers) are going to recover from it now, let alone how they're going to recover as the weeks roll out."
Agriculture Minister Joe Ludwig cannot predict when live exports to Indonesia will resume, with the suspension set to last anywhere up to November.
Indonesia and Australia are yet to agree on mutual slaughter standards which Senator Ludwig insists must be in place before cattle can be shipped north again.
Opposition agriculture spokesman John Cobb, who was also in Indonesia recently, said there is no reason to block cattle from slaughterhouses that meet international standards.
"It's the Australian government's turn to make the next move," he said.
"There's a lot of cattle that are not going to find a home in Indonesia before the wet season (and) a lot of them already would have already gotten over the 350kg (limit).
"So it's a disaster now, whatever happens.
"The issue now facing the Gillard government and Senator Ludwig is just how big that disaster is."
A spokesman from Senator Ludwig's office said the minister had launched into action to help Mr Botha as soon as he heard about the claims.
Senator Ludwig has contacted both Centrelink and the Cattle Council of Australia and asked them to get in touch with the farmer to offer their assistance.
"The agriculture minister's office will continue to monitor this situation," the spokesman said in a statement.
AAP understands Mr Botha has given an undertaking to the Western Australian government that he will not shoot any cattle on Wednesday.
The federal and Western Australian governments are continuing to monitor the situation.

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