New Delhi Where on one hand many countries are fighting for human rights, there is another country which has given legal rights to its wild animals. Animals in this country have been given the right to live on the basis of nature. In fact, the law follows a landmark court decision. In which many types of legal rights are given to animals. Here we are talking about Ecuador. Librarian Anna Beatriz brought home a one-year-old Woolly Monkey from the woods. The woolly monkey was named Australita. Estrelita has been living at home with her mistress for 18 years. He learned to communicate with people and make different sounds.
One day the zoo officials came to take Australia to the zoo. Australia could not bear to leave the people’s home and stay in the zoo and had a cardio-respiratory attack. Within a month, Australia had died. But before Australia died, her landlord sued in court to reclaim possession of Australia. “Australia will experience stress at the zoo and will not be able to stay there,” the application said.
Anna Beatriz cited scientific documents in the case. Australia’s cognitive ability and social complexity were noted. The decision given by the court during the hearing of the case created history.
The court ordered the country’s government to amend animal rights and enact new laws if necessary. The Court, in its observation, observed that domestication and humanization of wild animals is a process that affects the management of ecosystems and the balance of nature. The animal population is declining. The legal rights of wild animals are violated. They have the right to live in the natural environment. Let us tell you, Ecuador is the first country in the world to have legal rights for its wild animals.
The court said in its order that wild animals have the right to live and develop according to their nature. This is their ecological process. Which no one can stop. Cannot cause any kind of inter-caste conflict. cannot hunt. You cannot bring it from the forest and keep it in your house. Can’t humanize them. In addition to Ecuador, New Zealand, Canada and some US states have enacted similar laws.