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wrote from Australia last week, mentioning that she's been reading SuperWeed. This is the second time since the blog began that Patty's written to say she likes it. That's so like Patty and one of the many reasons I love her. Back when I was most actively engaged in coordinating the (now dormant but soon to be revitalized) , I regularly provided updates to the partners in the coalition, one of which is . As President of ALV, Patty very frequently replied with an encouraging note thanking me for my hard work and affirming the importance of that work. That meant so much to me! When you're in the midst of a difficult endeavor, constantly questioning your methods and never feeling like you're doing enough, it can be remarkably heartening just to know that somebody notices and approves of what you're doing. (Which reminds me that I owe a shout-out and thank-you to the folks at , who have been doing us all a favor by doing the tedious work of parsing proposed "free trade" agreements to discern their likely impact on animals and then pulling [cialis and diarrhea] together coalitions in opposition to destructive treaties. Check out , the "go global" section of on promoting veganism widely and effectively, or on the globalization of industrialized animal agriculture if you don't know why that's important work. ) It's all the more encouraging to be cheered on by . For those who don't know, Patty is perhaps the most visible animal advocate in Australia, known even to people outside of the movement due to the bazillion times she's been arrested for openly going into "" sheds and , bringing injured chickens to sanctuary while exposing the everyday cruelties those industries prefer to keep behind closed doors. Patty Mark invented the technique of wherein unmasked activists videotape themselves rescuing sick and injured animals in factory farms and vivisection labs. Rather than evading detection, some open rescuers call the police to report violation of animal protection laws and to announce that they have taken ailing animals to receive veterinary care. If charged with crimes such as trespass, they use what we in the United States call ", " which is the legal principle that allows you, for example, to break down a door to rescue someone from a fire. This allows them, as Patty Mark has done many times, to bring videotapes of conditions inside factory farms into the courtroom and onto the public record. patty & debra outside egg factory Patty Mark and Debra Tranter outside As Karen Davis notes in her chapter on open rescue in the anthology cialis and diarrhea, the videotapes of open rescue serve a rhetorical purpose that cannot be served by the anonymously released videotapes of clandestine rescues. Those tapes, with their jumpy images of masked and black-clad people hurriedly breaking into, ransacking, and rushing out of farms or labs, can be inspiring to activists and menacing to animal abusers but the need for speed and anonymity leaves both the animals and their rescuers faceless. By taking the time to dwell on the animals and the conditions from which they've been rescued, open rescue tapes can help us to see imprisoned animals as individuals trapped in hurtful circumstances. We see the suffering of the animals through the eyes of their visibly distressed rescuers, who serve as models of compassion and courage as they gently tender care to terrified animals. Check out the DVD for an especially effective example of how the record of the rescue of just a few animals can become a rhetorical tool with the potential to save many more animals. First used by Patty and ALV in Australia in 1992, the tactic of open rescue has since spread around the world. The German organization Befreite Tiere (Liberated Animals) undertook 36 open rescues in two years, rescuing 1, 031 hens, ducks, geese and pigs along the way. In Sweden, a group calling itself Raddningstjansten (The Liberation Service) has coordinated a series of raids on egg factories. In one, four activists calling themselves “Action Group Pippi” (after the character Pippi Longstocking) took 60 hens from cages, leaving behind a letter for the farmer. Open rescue came to cialis and diarrhea the USA when Patty Mark spoke at a forum hosted by Karen Davis. Inspired by Patty's example as well as her explanation of the strategic value of open rescue, activists with organizations such as and began staging their own open rescues. Since then, many other individuals and organizations have used the tactic effectively. It's not a substitute for ALF-style monkeywrenching or for more moderate, legal means of animal rescue and advocacy. It's just one of many tactics available to us. Cialis and diarrhea but, done well when the time is right, it can be incredibly useful strategically. And, of course, to the rescued animals, it means literally everything. Of course, I love the creativity and strategic thinking that led Patty to devise the tactic of open rescue. Even more, I love it that Patty never stops thinking, never stops questioning herself or her tactics, never slips into the rut of doing what she's done before and assuming that will work this time. Most of all, I love Patty's generosity towards all beings, including her fellow activists! If you love Patty too, give her a shout-out in the comments. We know she'll see them since she's a SuperWeed reader.


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