Species Extinction: Last Northern White Rhino Dies in Africa

We mourn the loss of another species.

Black African poachers and the Asian males looking to be sexually rejuvenated by rhino horn are responsible.
The white man in Africa is doing his best to save the wildlife, but it’s a losing battle.


Sudan, the last male northern white rhino has died. It’s a poignant moment, not just because a majestic animal who happened to be the last of his kind is dead, but because it was so avoidable.

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Elephant cries after seeing others slaughtered in saddest Christmas advert ever made

Excerpt from metro.co.uk

This advert of an elephant crying may be one of the saddest Christmas adverts ever produced.

The highly emotionally charged clip challenges the UK Government’s view that animals aren’t sentient beings and Donald Trump’s view that hunting ‘trophies’ should be allowed.

It was produced by the World Wildlife Fund as part of their Just Like Us campaign.

It is a stark contrast to the monster under the bed advert from John Lewis and the carrot running for freedom from Aldi.

The video shows an elephant crying as it sees one of its herd gunned down by poachers for its tusks.

‘The illegal wildlife trade is a huge international organised crime, and the methods used by poachers and smugglers are becoming more and more sophisticated. It’s threatening to undo decades of conservation work.’

Published on Nov 20, 2017

#JustLikeUs, elephants feel complex emotions. Just like us, they feel loss. More African elephants are now being poached than born. This Christmas, help us tackle the illegal wildlife trade that’s putting these beautiful giants at risk

11 Elephants Saved from Death After Falling into Muddy Bomb Crator

Western money and expertise were put to good use in Cambodia recently when the Wildlife Conservation Society was called upon by local authorities to help rescue a trapped and dying herd of elephants.

Excerpt from CBS News

A rescue in Cambodia saved 11 Asian elephants from a muddy death after they fell into an old bomb crater.

The herd — three adult females and eight juveniles — was discovered in the large crater in Keo Seima Wildlife Sanctuary on March 24, covered in mud and unable to escape, according to the Wildlife Conservation Society (WCS). Local farmers notified the Cambodian Department of Environment, which called in the WCS to save the unfortunate pachyderms.

“Too often, the stories around conservation are about conflict and failure, but this one is about cooperation and success,” Ross Sinclair, the country director for WCS in Cambodia, said in a statement. “That the last elephant to be rescued needed everyone to pull together on a rope to drag it to safety is symbolic of how we have to work together for conservation.”

Slippery situation
The rescued elephants live in the Keo Seima Wildlife Sanctuary, a protected forest in eastern Cambodia in the foothills of the Annamite Mountains. According to the WCS, there are more than 60 species in the protected area that are threatened or near-threatened, or that may be threatened but are too poorly understood for scientists to be sure. The Asian elephant (Elephas maximus) is endangered, largely due to habitat loss, poaching and conflict with farmers.

In Keo Seima, though, it was farmers who saved the elephant herd. The animals became stuck in the Vietnam War bomb crater when they entered it to bathe and drink. The crater had been widened for use as a retention pond. When rescuers arrived, they fed and watered the elephants while digging a ramp into the side of the crater so the animals could escape.

In video of the rescue, elephants are seen pushing each other up the slippery ramp with their heads and trunks. Elephants are known to be both social and cooperative; a 2011 study of Asian elephants found that they could coordinate their actions in pairs to get food. These elephants may also console each other when distressed, researchers reported in 2014 in the journal PeerJ.

Final push
The last elephant remaining in the crater, with no herd members to push it out, got a little help from people at the scene, who pulled the animal out with ropes. The elephants, which had been trapped for days, were freed within a few hours.

Congratulations to all for a job well done. Special thanks to the villagers who cared enough to help free our elephant friends.

Britain’s Sun Features Photo Essay on Primitive Monkey-Eating African Baka Tribe


Never forget, goyim, that we are all equal in every way except skin color. More photos:

The Sun offers 14 total pictures and the story to its readers. Interestingly, a neighboring tribe viewed these creatures as subhuman. If Obama were still president, I’m certain it would be a priority for bring them to the States, put them on welfare, and urge them to vote Democrat.


Bad News! Giraffes Threatened with Extinction

baby giraffe

There are too many black Africans, armed with the white man’s guns and other killing technologies (Jeeps, airplanes, etc.). Africa’s wildlife stands no chance of surviving unless the black African’s population is dramatically reduced.

Do not donate to any charity that is involved in feeding or improving medical care for the African. There are too many of him and not enough giraffes. Giraffes are far more likable, enriching creatures than the African human species.


Paris (AFP) – Wild giraffe numbers have plummeted by 40 percent in the last three decades, and the species is now “vulnerable” to extinction, a top conservation body warned Thursday.

The population of the world’s tallest land mammal dropped to below 100,000 in 2015, mainly due to shrinking habitat and illegal hunting, the International Union for the Conservation of Nature (IUCN) reported.

The group added 742 newly-discovered birds to the global species inventory, but said 11 percent were already facing annihilation and 13 previously unknown species have already disappeared in the wild.

“These majestic land animals are undergoing a silent extinction,” Julian Fennessy, co-chairman of the IUCN’s specialist group on giraffes, said in a statement.

Previously, giraffes held the status of “least concern” on the IUCN’s Red List, which tracks the conservation status of fauna and flora and ends with the category “extinct”.

Giraffes are spread out across southern and eastern Africa, with smaller pockets in west and central Africa.

Of nine distinct subspecies, four small populations saw increases. But four larger ones experienced sharp declines, and one remained stable, according to the report.

Numbers have crashed in 30 years from an estimated 157,000 to about 97,500 last year, the IUCN said.


The main culprit is the ever-expanding human population, which has caused a spike in poaching and encroachment upon the giraffe’s natural habitat.

“As one of the world’s most iconic animals, it is time that we stick our neck out for the giraffe before it is too late,” said Fennessy.

The report was part of an update of the Red List, unveiled at a meeting in Cancun, Mexico of the 196-nation Convention on Biological Diversity.

The global assessment now covers 85,604 species of plants and animals, of which 24,307 face the threat of extinction.

– Downward spiral –
“Many species are slipping away before we can even describe them,” said IUCN director general Inger Andersen.

The update “shows that the scale of the global extinction crisis may be even greater than we thought,” she said.

Earth has entered a “mass extinction event” in which species are disappearing 1,000 to 10,000 times more quickly than just a century or two ago, according to scientists.

There have been six such wipeouts in the last half-billion years, some of them claiming up to 95 percent of all lifeforms.

The revised Red List now catalogues 11,121 species of birds.

The recently described Antioquia wren of Colombia is now listed as “endangered”, in part because half of its habitat risks being wiped out by a single dam, planned but not yet built.

Most of the newly discovered birds were known but are being recognised for the first time as distinct species.

Those already deemed extinct — preserved in lab and museum specimens — were island-dwellers, making them vulnerable to predatory or disease-carrying invasive species such as mosquitos that transmit avian malaria.

The Pagan reed-warbler from the South Pacific, along with the Oahu akepa and Laysan honeycreeper from Hawaii, are examples.

“Unfortunately, recognising more than 700 ‘new’ species does not mean that the world’s birds are faring better,” said Ian Burfield, science coordinator for BirdLife International, which collaborated in the global assessment.

“Unsustainable agriculture, logging, invasive species and other threats are still driving many species towards extinction.”

Illegal wildlife trade driven by collectors is emptying forests of some species, the reports said.

Such trafficking caused the African grey parrot of central Africa — prized for its ability to mimic human speech — to be reclassified from “vulnerable” to “endangered”.

A recent analysis in Nature of nearly 8,688 “threatened” or “near-threatened” animal and plant species showed that three-quarters are over-exploited for commerce, recreation or subsistence.

More than half are suffer the conversion of their natural habitats into industrial farms and plantations, mainly to raise livestock and grow commodity crops for fuel or food.

A fifth of species are affected by climate change.

If the giraffe, lion, elephant, and other endangered species is to be saved it will be the white man who does the saving. Blacks have long been called “the white man’s burden.” That’s truth!

Animals are capable of love, as shown by the kiss this Rotterdam giraffe is giving his dying zookeeper friend a farewell kiss.

Animals are capable of love, as shown by the kiss this Rotterdam giraffe is giving his dying zookeeper friend a farewell kiss.

Asian ‘Ivory Queen’ In African Court Over Elephant Poaching in Tanzania


The mass die off of African elephants continues because of the demand for ivory from Asian countries, primarily China. The African does the the dirty work for Asians. Glan, pictured above, is alleged to have been a leading figure in the illegal killing and export of ivory.

Sky News

A Chinese businesswoman nicknamed the Ivory Queen has appeared in a Tanzanian court charged with running a criminal network which smuggled tusks from more than 350 elephants.

Yang Feng Glan could face more than 20 years in prison if she is found guilty of trafficking 706 pieces of ivory from the east African country, which had an estimated value of more than £1.7m.

The 66-year-old has lived and worked in Tanzania since the 1970s – and shortly after she was charged in October, her lawyer said she planned to enter a not guilty plea.

Glan’s alleged crimes took place between 2000 and 2004, and she is being held at the maximum-security Segerea prison in Dar es Salaam as the trial continues.

Conservation groups say poaching on an industrial scale caused the number of elephants in the wild to shrink from 110,000 in 2009 to just 43,000 in 2014.

As I wrote last October, buy nothing made with ivory and shun those who do make such purchases.


One Picture Shows the Tragedy of African Wildlife and the White Response to It

africa poaches

The title of the photo is “Wildlife Reserve Worker Weeping Next to Poached Rhino.” Besides the African, the Chinese are complicit in this crime as well, as they desire the Rhino horn for its alleged medicinal qualities.

But there’s a question that must be posed now: Who will weep for the dead white race after the African rampages through Europe and America and white bodies are lined up like so many dead rhinos?

Source: imgur

Read more about the source of this picture and what white people are doing to try to save the remaining African wildlife at reddit.