Animals are heeding a universal "Tarzan call" to terrorise
humans as a punishment for failing to take care of the earth.
Special correspondent Rupert Eden reports.
Vegetarianism could see a massive comeback as animals the world
over, both wild and domestic, are uniting in order to exact revenge
for cruelty inflicted on them by bigoted humans. While testing pioneering
communications software scientists at MIT have discovered a high
frequency bandwidth which animals could be using to co-ordinate
attacks. Using this astonishing new technology a pattern or code
can be deciphered reading millions of animal's brain-waves. On closer
monitoring of these brain-waves is seems that animals are suddenly
communicating en masse and their message is not likely to be peaceful.
Just in the last few months report of maulings, grizzly attacks
number of biting and beatings have rocketed. In a recent case to
the headlines a doctor has hailed the survival of American entertainer
Roy Horn as a miracle after the magician's neck was gored by a 42-stone
Roy Horn of the Siegfried & Roy show that has thrilled Las Vegas
tourists for years was the latest victim at what has been a string
nightmare incidents involving big cats and other dangerous animals.
The 59 year old entertainer is miraculously alive and is now able
his feet and hands and is responding to treatment. It seems that
rare white Siberian tiger had enough humiliation which made Horn
a separate attack a 28-stone tiger named Ming went for its
taxi-driver owner who had it cooped up in an illegal makeshift
zoo constructed in his New York flat. The owner claimed, "He
didn't really attack me. He got confused and I got caught
in the crossfire.", but we can exclusively reveal that
the attack was not confused but part of a carefully orchestrated
plot to put ignorant humans back in check. The Taxi-man's
defence lawyer Raymond Colon said his client lied to hospital
doctors in New York, saying he had been bitten by a pit bull,
because he feared authorities would destroy his tiger. Colon
added: "There was no criminal intent here, and he tried
as much as possible not to be reckless." He was of course
referring to the cabbie, not Ming.
are occurring more frequently and with increasing ferocity.
Earlier this month a squirrel chased a primary school class
out of their room and then chased them back inside - an apparent
copycat attack which has occurred in numerous schools across
the U.S. The head teacher of the Valley of Enchantment school
in Crestline, California described the squirrel as "wacko".
Police were called to the school but found no trace of the
horror squirrel. Sheriff's detective Chuck Wyatt told reporters,
"Staff stated there was a vicious squirrel on campus.
It didn't injure anyone." Head teacher Terry Stanfill
says around 20 first-year children were in a portable classroom
with the door open when "the squirrel waltzed in".
Staff are now considering posting security guards on classroom
Zoos have also been warned to be extra vigilant after a
string of incidents including a gorilla which injured a two-year-old
girl after escaping from a Boston zoo for the second time
in two months. In a vicious attack the 21-stone gorilla, known
as Little Joe, grabbed the child, threw her to the ground
and jumped on her. Zoo New England President John Linehan
calmed public fears saying, "Little Joe roamed Franklin
Park Zoo and nearby Boston for nearly two hours before being
sedated with tranquilliser darts". In similar incidents
in Miami a zookeeper was knocked down by a 20-year-old elephant
which repeatedly kicked him into a pile of rocks and a 635-kg
camel knocked its handler to the ground before rolling and
stomping on him.
Attacks are not confined to the United States. In Scotland
a 74-year-old died having been gored by a Highland cow, a
Japanese man had to use a judo throw to scare off an Asiatic
black bear and in India man-eating wolves killed six children
in a forest. In London a sleeping four-year-old girl has been
attacked by a fox after the animal crept into her bedroom.
Ignoring roast chicken leftovers in the kitchen, it walked
up the stairs to the first floor and into Jessica's room to
commit the attack. Another fox attacked a 14-week-old baby
as he slept next to his mother in Dartford, Kent, in July
So what is going on and where will it end ? Each day seems to
present new challenges for farmers, animal entertainers, zoo-keeper
and wildlife enthusiasts. The message is clear ,"Steer Clear,
Tread Carefully - The Animals Are Back.