HSUS is raising money to help “a mass number of animals, which don’t seem to exist.”
The earthquake that left Haiti in ruins last week is an unspeakable tragedy that calls for the support of humanitarians around the world to rescue and rebuild. But some “charities” may not have the most honest of goals. Human rights journalist Anai Rhoads writes that the Humane Society of the United States (HSUS) and other groups are engaging in deceptive fundraising by overstating the number of animals in need:
"HSUS also claimed that there are companion animals. '…a large stray dog population, an untold number of companion animals.' This is really tough sell, in an area so poor that scanning trash for food was the norm. It would be utter suicide for the more than 80% of those are poor in the country to house and feed a companion animal."
Rhoads also points out that also much of the livestock and pet populations in Haiti were ravaged following strong storms in 2008. Another observer in Haiti reports that he didn’t notice any stray cats just six days before the quake. As Rhoads puts it, HSUS is raising money to help “a mass number of animals, which don’t seem to exist.”
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