Today, is released chilling video of Andrew and Owen Renner’s now notorious – and unlawful – mountain bear trophy chase in
Except if we stop that arrangement, a huge number of animals will confront a
The video begins with the dad-son pair on skis detecting a mother bear sleeping in a tree on Esther Island, in Sovereign William Sound. It’s evident from the sound that the bear knows about the approaching risk and makes sounds that show her fear.
The two haul out their weapons and shoot a few shots into the empty, executing the bear even as the yells of her infant cubs fill the air. The dad, Andrew Renner, at that point shoots the two cubs at point-black range. Next, the men haul the bear’s limp body out of the lair.
They stop for a triumphant and bleeding high-five, and a photograph with the son holding up the bear’s paw, before continuing to cut the bear into pieces. At that point they move up the bear skin, stuff it into a plastic sack, and leave with the remains from what was, only hours prior, a lovely creature hibernating in her lair with her offspring.
Obscure to the Renners, their evil was caught by an on location camera set up as a major study by the Alaska Department of Fish and Game and the U.S. Forest Service.
The video likewise demonstrates that the men came back to the site two or three days after to conceal all proof of their wrongdoing, stuffing the bear cubs‘ bodies into a bag, discarding a tracking neckline set on the mother bear as a major aspect of the study, and recovering their spent shots housings.
This hazardous film of the Renners’ wrongdoings – acquired by the Humane Society of the US under an open records demand — offers a preview of what could happen to The Alaska bears – and other natural life – if a standard that permits brutal strategies for chasing wild bears and different carnivores on National Lands arrives in Alaska becomes effective.
The standard looks to move back existing securities that deny chasing on these terrains utilizing unfeeling techniques, such as taking mountain bears, incorporating fledglings and sows with offspring, with fake light at cave destinations, shooting