Jeronimo will not be killed, at least for the time being. The British High Court has already ordered a temporary suspension, but the alpaca’s life is still on hold.
His condition was born when he tested positive for bovine tuberculosis twice and the Department of Food, Environment and Rural Affairs (Defra) ordered euthanasia.
The ruling was postponed after owner Helen MacDonald, who owns a farm in Wickwar near Bristol and imported it from New Zealand in 2017, asked for a “pardon” and Judge Stacey at Alta Court in London suspended her ruling. Gather more details. Now, however, if the judge rejects the owner’s reasons, Defra will have to kill the animal.
In recent days, dozens of animal rights activists demonstrated in front of Downing Street, the residence of the British Prime Minister, in an attempt to save the animal’s life, and more than 100,000 people signed on the Internet a petition calling for Boris Johnson to save him. Even the father of the British Prime Minister joined the campaign for his pardon.
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