‘We’ll never see it again’: New Mexico’s goat horns report sparks debate

  • October 27, 2021

A new report by the New Mexico Bureau of Wildlife and Fisheries found the horns of goats in the state may have been poisoned.

The report, which was submitted to the state’s attorney general, found that between 2005 and 2012, at least seven goats died after being poisoned by the horn fungus.

It said some goats died as a result of ingesting toxic fumes from the fungus.

A goat’s head in the field, the report said.

A goat’s body.

A sheep’s head.

An animal with a broken arm.

The report noted the animals suffered from a wide range of illnesses including pneumonia, brain damage, kidney failure, and neurological problems.

The goats’ owners, however, have denied the claims, saying they’ve never seen the animals die and that the horns were never used for medicinal purposes.

According to the report, the horn was not the primary cause of the illness, which had been reported by farmers and herders in the area for years.

The horns were discovered by the Bwys.

After they returned to the field and the horn began to stink, the sheep and goats had to be put down, according to the bureau’s report.

The New Mexico Department of Agriculture also investigated the incident.

The agency found no signs of foul play and that it was a matter for the district attorney’s office.

Australia’s biggest and most important coalmine closes due to desert heatwave

  • September 13, 2021

Shofar Horn Pty Ltd has shut down the largest coalmine in Australia after severe weather.

Key points:The company had said it was closing the largest mine in the country after extreme weatherThe closure means coal mine workers will have to travel to the desert to workSource: AAPThe Shofars mine, in the northern Kimberley region, will close at the end of June, after it was hit by the strongest heatwave in more than two decades.

The company said the closure was a result of severe weather conditions in the Northern Territory, Queensland and South Australia.

“We are working with our mining partners to ensure the safety of all our employees,” Shofarr Horn CEO David Shofarm said.

“This is a huge loss for Shofers employees who have worked hard and sacrificed to make Shofreas success story a reality.”

Mr Shofarcar said it would be an “unfortunate” loss for the workers, who would have to spend a “long period of time away from their families”.

“We know that many of our employees will be devastated,” Mr Shofaram said.

Topics:business-economics-and-finance,mining-industry,coal,melbourne-3000,vic,ausShare this story (13000 words)Full storyMore stories from Victoria

How to get rid of a Devil Horn on your head?

  • July 25, 2021

Posted October 25, 2018 07:02:47Devil horns have become an icon of black culture since the early 1900s, but their use has only grown since then.

According to the American Music Publishers Association, there are approximately 12,000 devil horns currently in use in the United States, and they’ve become one of the most popular symbols in black culture.

Devil horn-bearing women have been associated with African cultures, including the Ku Klux Klan, and the Native American tribes of the Southwest.

The American Music publishers association reports that over 70 percent of black women wear devil horns.

Although they’re often associated with Native American tribal dress, the horns can be found in any African-American culture, from hip-hop to hip-funk.

They’re often used to signal “witness” or “watch out” or to ward off the spirits of witches and ghosts.

When it comes to black culture, devil horns have long been a source of controversy.

Some believe they’re demonic symbols that should be taken down.

Others believe they represent a “black power” symbol.

Some of these critics claim the horns have no place in black cultures and that they should be removed from public spaces.

Some argue that the horns represent the black spirit in black history, but others argue they represent black power.

They believe the horns are an integral part of black tradition, and that the use of the horns in black communities is a negative element that should not be part of any black culture or history.