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Carroll's Facebook Post Regarding the new rule allowing DLNR to kill cats
DLNR SHOOTS TO KILL CATS!
A source with ties to Suzanne Case, the Chair of the Hawaii State Department of Land and Natural Resources, reportedly was privy to conversations regarding Case's planned killing of these and other cats on state property. According to this source, Case has or will provide high powered pellet rifles to DLNR personnel and Harbor police to be used to shoot all cats on state property.
The public meetings being held to listen to the public are just a smoke screen Case is relying on to conceal her decision to kill cats.
Case can be contacted by email at email@example.com or firstname.lastname@example.org
Let's tell Case and her misguided cohorts that the public will not stand for cruel and inhumane killing of any animal.
Dan Dennison, spokesperson for DLNR responded,
Dan Dennison then sent out the following:
Subject: BLNR Facts
Land board approves state boating rule changes
Published September 9, 2017 - 12:05am
The Associated Press
HONOLULU — The Board of Land and Natural Resources (DLNR), Friday approved amendments to a wide range of state boating rules intended to improve management of state small boat harbors and ocean recreation-related activities in state waters.
“This extensive rule package contains modifications to multiple rule provisions that we have wanted to make for many years,” Ed Underwood, Division of Boating and Ocean Recreation (DOBOR) administrator, said in a press release.
The majority of the rule amendments pertain to organizing the definitions to make them more user-friendly, and reorganizing administrative rule provisions for greater clarity,” Underwood added.
The rule changes cover a spectrum of boating and ocean recreation uses, such as commercial use and parking permits and fees, commercial marine operations and tours, and anchoring or mooring outside of a designated offshore mooring area, among others.
Two new administrative rule sections were approved that prohibit feeding of wildlife or feral animals, and abandoning animals and creating or contributing to colonies at any property under DOBOR jurisdiction. These new sections were added in response to complaints about increased feeding of feral animals at DOBOR facilities, which creates potentially unsafe and unsanitary conditions.
The board voted to defer implementation of a provision that would allow disposal of feral or abandoned animals at state small harbors until Jan. 1, 2019. This is in order to give ample time for DOBOR to work with animal caregivers to come up with a viable plan to relocate colonies of feral and/or abandoned animals to areas outside of the small boat harbors.
The proposed revisions and additions to the rules will be submitted to the governor for approval. If approved, they then will be filed in the Office of the Lieutenant Governor. The rules will become effective and have the force and effect of law 10 days after filing in that office.
Here is a factual account of the Land Board's action on Friday as reported by AP.
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