Humans and their horn

  • August 24, 2021

Kaniehto Horn, an Australian aboriginal man, is facing up to two years in jail after pleading guilty to causing bodily harm with a deadly weapon.

Horn has pleaded guilty to a charge of causing bodily injury with a dangerous weapon and a charge under the Proceeds of Crime Act for having a deadly weapons.

Horn is scheduled to enter a plea on Aug. 18.

Horn was one of more than a dozen aboriginal men who were arrested in early December 2016 in an operation in which police used a taser and a baton on four men.

One of the men suffered a gunshot wound to the neck.

Horn’s case was investigated by the RCMP.

On Monday, the Crown had asked for a four-year sentence and the maximum penalty was 10 years in prison.

The Crown asked for the maximum sentence to be increased from five to 10 years for the other four defendants.

The court heard that Horn had been charged with three counts of possessing a dangerous weapons.

He was also charged with two counts of aggravated assault with a weapon, three counts relating to the possession of a dangerous instruments and one count relating to possession of an explosive substance.

On Tuesday, Crown prosecutor Ian Fonagy said he was satisfied the Crown would prove Horn’s use of a deadly instrument to cause serious bodily harm was not accidental.

Horn admitted to the charge and accepted the Crown was satisfied it was a case of intentional killing.

Horn said he is “a human being and not a weapon.”

Horn will have to undergo a mental health assessment before he is sentenced.

“I am committed to doing the right thing for my family and for myself,” Horn said in a written statement to the court.

“My family, friends and colleagues are my greatest supporters and I hope that they will continue to support me in my efforts to make amends.”

Horn said it was “very humbling” to be part of the justice system and was “not a way to go out.”

The case was first reported in the Canadian newspaper The Province.

The case has sparked a social media backlash online.

“We are outraged,” one woman wrote on Facebook.

“The most violent aboriginal people in Canada have no right to defend themselves.

They can’t be treated with any respect whatsoever.”

Horn is not the first person to face charges under the country’s Dangerous Weapons Act.

In 2012, an aboriginal woman pleaded guilty in Nova Scotia to causing death by assault after she stabbed a man with a knife.

She was sentenced to six months in prison and ordered to undergo an alcohol-and-drug counselling program.

Horn, who has been diagnosed with Asperger’s syndrome, will also be required to take a drug counselling course.

Two teens, one bull, caught in ‘bizarre’ bullfish hunt in Kanien’keg

  • August 12, 2021

Two teens are in custody after a wild bullfish was caught and killed by a man’s boat in Kanie’keeg, Ont.

The 16-year-old boy was in the water with his brother and friend and was trying to swim to shore when he encountered the shark, which was caught by a boat that was taking the family to a nearby beach.

The two teens were taken into custody and charged with reckless endangerment, possession of an animal in the public way, and possessing and/or operating a fish tank that was illegally.

The man who captured the shark told CBC News that he and his friends were going to take the family back to shore to have dinner, but the family decided to go fishing instead.

He said that the group was fishing with their boat when a bullfish suddenly appeared on the water and started attacking them.

“We saw it coming right over, and we had to pull the boat in.

It was the most bizarre thing,” the man said.

The fisherman, who is not named, said that he took out a rope and tried to stop the bullfish, but it went after him.

The fish had an extremely large, white dorsal fin, which is similar to a bull shark.

It also had sharp fangs and was able to bite through the rope.

The father and his son were able to swim out to the edge of the water, where the man grabbed hold of the bull, and they both jumped into the water to try to stop it.

The young man was taken to hospital, where he was treated for bite and claw injuries.

The father is currently being treated for a broken finger and a laceration to his hand.

“I had to call 911 for help because it looked like my hand was going to be sliced open,” the father said.

A police spokesperson said that no charges have been laid yet.

Why a Japanese Indian necklace of horn could help you sleep

  • August 11, 2021

The head of a Japanese horn necklace made of animal ivory and copper is in the hands of a new conservationist after it was discovered by a young man in central India.

The head is the first of its kind and it may have been created by a hunter who hunted with a hunting bow, the New York Times reports.

The new discovery was made by a 19-year-old hunter who was visiting the town of Kaniehtiyo, in central Rajasthan, when he spotted a deer horn necklace.

The necklace, made of two metal pieces of the same metal and the neck of a wild boar, is almost two meters long and weighs over 5 kilograms (10 pounds).

It is one of several animal ivory pieces found at the site, according to a report in the Indian Express.

The hunter, who was not identified, told the paper that he was not sure how the necklace came to be.

He said he was hoping to find out if it belonged to a local hunter or a foreigner.

“I don’t think I could tell from this necklace what the origin is, but I have no doubt it is from the same person,” he said.

“He’s just looking for a good hunt and a good place to go hunting.”

The man, who has since told his family, has been offered a reward of about $4,000 for information leading to the identification of the source of the necklace.

The horned leopard is coming back for a visit

  • August 2, 2021

Kaniehtio horned lion has been spotted in the Mediterranean.

It was spotted by a fisherman near the town of Nizari in Sicily, according to the Italian news agency ANSA.

The report did not specify the animal’s species.

The leopard was previously known as the Laconia leopard, and is listed as an endangered species by the International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN).

It is listed in the International Convention on Biological Diversity (ICBD).