The "Cecil 2016" rally in Washington, D.C., on July 30 shows why what happens in Africa is so relevant to American hunters as antis prep to tout their extremist agenda.
As the world’s No. 1 conservationists, hunters view every day as World Wildlife Day, yet this misguided anti-hunter reporter specifically uses this day to trounce us—in spite of the facts.
In lawsuit after lawsuit, here is how tax-exempt anti-hunting extremist groups are making the U.S. government—and American taxpayers—foot the bill for their massive litigation fees.
Safari Club International is ever vigilant in monitoring the African elephant and lion issues.
The Humane Society of the United States (HSUS) owes everything, from its occasional victories to its very existence, to lying. Consider the following: It has built up a huge war chest to push anti-hunting legislation and lawsuits by convincing donors it's affiliated with similarly named animal shelters (in reality HSUS donates just 1 percent of its budget to shelters). It led Michigan voters to confuse mourning doves with white doves. It has fought to ban the breeding of hunting dogs by lumping reputable kennels in with puppy mills.
Itappeared as of last week that thismight bethe yearVirginia finally did away with its draconian ban on Sunday hunting: A bipartisan Sunday huntingbillwas introduced to the senate by a northern Virginia Democrat; apro-hunting governor was in office; and anew study found that allowing hunting on Sundays would bring $296 million and 3,927 jobs to the state.