US: Victim didn't have permit for large, flightless bird - - PressFrom - US
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USVictim didn't have permit for large, flightless bird

11:05  16 april  2019
11:05  16 april  2019 Source:   msn.com

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Officials say a Florida breeder who was fatally attacked by a large , flightless bird native to Australia and New Guinea did not have a permit to own the animal. The Gainesville Sun reports that a permit is normally required to possess, sell or publicly exhibit cassowaries, but breeders are exempt from the

- Officials say a Florida breeder who was fatally attacked by a large , flightless bird native to Australia and New Guinea did not have a permit to own the animal. The San Diego Zoo’s website calls them the world’s most dangerous bird with a four-inch (10-centimetre), dagger-like claw on each foot that

Victim didn't have permit for large, flightless bird © AP Photo/Wilson Ring, File File photo- An endangered cassowary roams in the Daintree National Forest, Australia ALACHUA, Fla. — Officials say a Florida breeder who was fatally attacked by a large, flightless bird native to Australia and New Guinea did not have a permit to own the animal.

Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission spokeswoman Karen Parker confirmed Monday that 75-year-old Marvin Hajos exercised an exemption in the agency's captive wildlife rules. The attacked occurred Friday near Gainesville.

The Gainesville Sun reports that a permit is normally required to possess, sell or publicly exhibit cassowaries, but breeders are exempt from the rule.

Authorities in Arkansas open probe into fatal shooting of bald eagle

Authorities in Arkansas open probe into fatal shooting of bald eagle The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service and the Arkansas Game and Fish Commission have launched a joint investigation into the fatal shooting of a female bald eagle. The eagle, which was believed to be tending to her nest at the time of her death, was discovered near Monticello, Ark., late last month, according to a statem ent from the Game and Fish Commission. AGFC said that the eagle was transferred to Little Rock Zoo, where veterinary staff determined that the the preliminary cause of death was a gunshot wound.

On Friday, April 12, 2019, a cassowary, a large , flightless bird native to Australia and New Guinea, killed its owner when it ALACHUA, Fla. — Officials say a Florida breeder who was fatally attacked by a large , flightless bird native to Australia and New Guinea did not have a permit to own the animal.

Officials say a Florida breeder who was fatally attacked by a large , flightless bird native to Australia and New Guinea did not have a permit to own the animal.

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Cassowaries are similar to emus and stand up to 6 feet (1.8 meters) tall and weigh up to 130 pounds (59 kilograms). The San Diego Zoo's website calls them the world's most dangerous bird with a four-inch (10-centimeter), dagger-like claw on each foot that can cut open people or predators.


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