rescue. reunite. rehome. rethink.
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Articles

  • January 1, 2011

    A License to Succeed

    Calgary's mandatory licensing program for dogs and cats not only produces nearly enough revenue to cover the cost of providing animal services to a city of 1.1 million people, but also enjoys widespread buy-in from the public.

  • January 1, 2011

    To the Rescue: Late for Dinner … Luckily

    A bizarre cruelty case leads to a new home for New York's "marinated" cat.

  • January 1, 2011

    Coffee Break: Most Amazing Animal Transformation Witnessed

    In your space, you told us about the most amazing transformations you???ve seen during your animal welfare work.

  • January 1, 2011

    Mouthpieces: Some Traditions Are Made to Be Broken

    This installment of Mouthpieces encourages pet owners to break the tradition of chaining their dog and bring their canine companion indoors.

  • November 1, 2010

    Off Leash: Bringing the Holidays Home

    In the nation’s capital, a few humane officers spend Christmas bringing toys to forgotten guard dogs.

  • November 1, 2010

    Humane Law Forum: Whose Animal is it?

    Our legal expert explains the importance of establishing ownership in surrender cases.

  • September 1, 2010

    Q & A: Force for Good

    The behind-the-scenes legwork put in by the Wilde Puppy Mill Task Force makes dramatic puppy mill rescues possible.

  • July 1, 2010

    Carriage Horse Update

    While a bill recently adopted by the New York City Council calls for some improvements in the way carriage horses are treated, advocates are disappointed by how little the measure does to protect these animals.

  • July 1, 2010

    To the Rescue: Trial by Fire

    George the cat survived a terrible ordeal, thanks to the skill and compassion of an Ohio shelter's staff.

  • May 1, 2010

    Humane Law Forum: "Do Not Adopt"? More Like "Do Not Forward"

    Animal welfare advocates and shelter staff may have the best of intentions when they forward an e-mailed "DNA" (Do Not Adopt) recommendation. But doing so can test the limits of free speech and even stray into illegality, possibly leading to claims of defamation, libel, or slander.

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