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In this issue

The important of ecology cannot be overstated. In contemporary times, we have stranded the layman on crossroads on questioning existence of global warming. We see globalist children actively protesting the standing of all powerful nationalist leaders. The efforts we see to repath the rapid movement of the misanthropic development is ostensibly defeating. Putatively, we have seen the pace of the debate growing over the years, to fair avail. Animals are the sanguine vestige of pristine ecology. We have developed laws to conduct our social sphere ie interse humans, but as the experts determine is our unsacrificable relationship with animals we need to govern our actions amongst them. The Indian tiger population has witnessed a growth after a terrifying low in 2011 and poaching has seen a general decline over the years. The omnipresent question however undyingly looms, is this enough? Tzachi Zamir, a distinguished author and activist for animal rights, explains in his thought stimulating book, Ethics and the Beast, that perhaps the proponents of animal liberation see the understanding of speciesism as analogous to slavery and untouchability as their denouncers did at their time. The understanding required is that we don’t necessarily have to identify speciesism to promote animal liberation since the benefit of the cause, from a utilitarian perspective, far outweighs it’s cost. So perhaps it is time we should forego our species' identification as morally superior, for that definition shall view itself in malaise as long as we are opportune to introspect our actions.

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