lördag 16 februari 2013

It is no moral difference between killing your cat or dog, compared to the fish in the ocean. It is immoral to kill animals of any species.

Fish are not good for you either, and especially not for the fish that suffer and get killed.
Health-effects, see: http://www.thechinastudy.com/the-china-study/about/

Did you know this about the fish:
Studies have shown that fish who are hooked and thrown back are so traumatized that many die from the experience. The pain of being hooked in the mouth is excruciating—Thomas Hopkins, professor of marine science at the University of Alabama, has compared it to “dentistry without Novocain, drilling into exposed nerves"."

"Sylvia Earle, former chief scientist of the U.S. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, has written, “[Fish] are our fellow citizens with scales and fins. . . . I would never eat anyone I know personally. I wouldn’t deliberately eat a grouper any more than I’d eat a cocker spaniel. They’re so good-natured, so curious. You know, fish are sensitive, they have personalities, they hurt when they’re wounded.”

If you claim that it is morally wrong to cause suffering and death to any animal, then you should stop treating animals as property and without moral value by eating animal products. As long as animals are treated as property they - animals of all species - will suffer and die. Taking the life of any sentient being isn't moral -regardless of whether it is the dog or cat you live with, or the cow or sheep that lives with someone else.
This is what happens to "milk-cows" because of that people are consuming milk products: https://www.youtube.com/watch?feature=player_embedded&v=Rg3Yfdbs24I
More arguments of why you shouldn't eat animal products: www.worldpeacediet.org''

---Mer om fisk:

 “…the way humans readily project their emotions and intentions into some animals and not others is itself a cause for concern. Few people have much fellow feeling for fish even though many fish are long-lived, have complicated nervous systems and are capable of learning complicated tasks.”

—Professor Patrick Bateson, Professor of Ethology
 University of Cambridge
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