Enraged monkeys kill 250 DOGS by dragging them to the top of buildings and dropping them off ‘out of revenge’ after pups killed one of their infants in Indian village

Enraged monkeys have killed 250 dogs in an Indian district by dragging them to the top of buildings and trees and dropping them.

Panic-stricken residents have also come under attack and say the acts of animal violence have been carried out ‘in revenge’ after a pack of dogs killed one of the monkeys’ infants.

The horrific incidents have been reported in the villages of Majalgaon, where 250 dogs are said to have been killed by rampaging primates, and nearby Lavul in Maharashtra’s Beed district.

According to India’s News18 website, ‘not a single pup’ is left in Lavul where even school children are being chased and attacked.

Separate footage, possibly of the incident that sparked the revenge attacks, showed dogs chasing monkeys through the village as local women and children ran for safety. The dogs appeared to be protecting a child.

After the officials failed to deal with the problem, villagers reportedly took it upon themselves to try and save the dogs.

But when they did, the monkeys fought back against their efforts, with the news station reporting some men even fell from heights themselves when trying to save dogs that had been dragged there.

Clearly not content with the extermination of the dogs, monkeys are now said to be going after young children.

I don’t know how many times I have to say this, Americans have no idea what nature is really like.

Most Americans’ idea of nature comes from media like Bambi, The Lion King, and Captain Planet.

They have never watched a baboon eat a baby gazelle alive as it cries and trues to get away.

They have never watched Chimpanzees engage in the ritualistic hunting and eating of monkeys.

There are many species that Americans think of a cute that really or vicious killers.

A species doesn’t life long if it’s not.

Monkeys don’t last in a continent filled with jackals, tigers, and snakes without being vicious killers.

Domesticated puppies don’t stand a chance.

I think this sounds like a job for the most effective apex predator of all, the English speaking white man.  Because I like tradition, I think a pith helmet and a Lee-Enfield would be appropriate.

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By J. Kb

21 thoughts on “BRB, time to go John Wick on monkeys in India”
  1. This is what happens when you stop acting like an apex predator.

    It also reminds me that for most of the history of our species, humans are apex predators only in packs.

    1. Some people have been injured trying to save dogs. And, the monkeys are going after small children too.

      Suggestion: many squads of mixed shot gunners and riflemen, with over watch and air support in a coordinated action? Run them out of town and keep them out until they learn manners! Oh wait! It’s India. They can’t have the kind of firearms necessary to be successful with that, can they?

      https://nypost.com/2021/12/17/rampaging-monkeys-kill-250-dogs-in-india-in-revenge-massacrerampaging-monkeys-kill-250-dogs-in-india-in-revenge-massacre/

    2. I wonder if enough pissed off mofo s with bats- baseball, cricket, whatever- might not dissuade the monkeys?

      Or, failing that, kill enough of them so they are no longer any threat?

  2. We should really just stop pretending that dogs and humans aren’t symbiotic species at this point.

    Archaeological analysis show the undisputed remains of a domesticated dog buried beside humans from 14,200 years ago, with disputed remains occurring up to 36,000 years ago. Genetic analysis shows the divergence between the modern dog’s and modern wolves’ last common ancestor occurred 40,000 years ago… So we know for a fact that dogs and man have been closely linked for at least 14,200 years and it is quite plausible (though still unproven) that it might be as much 40,000 years of partnership.

    Fuck those monkeys. I don’t care if they might be more closely related to me genetically. Dogs are part of humanity in a way no other animal could ever be.

    1. I have read that dogs are wolf/human hybrids. Dogs have muscles in their faces that wolves do not to mimic human facial expressions for inter species communication. Dog behavior is closer so human behavior than wolf behavior in many ways.

      1. “Hybrid” is probably the wrong word, but after 14 millennia (and possibly closer to 40 millennia) of humanity genetically engineering them to be ideal companions it really isn’t surprising that domesticated canines are closer to humans socially and psychologically than most primates.

    1. Fuel-air explosive shells from a recoilless launcher.

      Sometime quantity beats style … especially when time is of the essence.

  3. IDK about monkeys, but I’ve seen video of professional hunters shooting nuisance baboons with fricking 50 BMG and watching the baboons run away. Oh, I’m sure they died soon after, but still not an instant kill shot. I’d suggest (keeping with the British theme) getting one of them double barrel African rifles in maybe a .416 Rigby or equivalent. With about a dozen friends similarly equipped in case of mass monkey charge.

    1. The problem with 50 BMG is the bullet. It’s an underperformer for lots of hunting applications. Ten-thousand foot pounds of energy doesn’t do much if it doesn’t transfer by expansion or yawung. It just makes a 1/2 inch hole straight through.

      A more manageable center fire cartridge with a rapidly expanding bullet for thin skinned game would be much better. I’d do a 7mm Rem Mag or 300 Win Mag with a light polymer tip bullet. Those practically explode on impact they come apart on impact and transfer all 3,000 ft-lbs in 12 inches.

        1. There’s the “Kurzbahn” – “short range” – bullet by Dynamit/RUAG: It’s essentially a .50 brass cylinder.

          Very, and I mean, VERY, accurate but looses speed quickly.

      1. Still, see 10:40 for the shot and 13:25 for the resulting hole. While devastating, I think this is way too much for a monkey and concur w/ your 7mm RM or 300 WM.

  4. Maybe we should export all our Pitbulls to Luwang?

    What happens when the Monkey Troops in other neighboring distrcts learn from the Monkeys of Luwang? Don’t think it could happen? Monkeys are more like us than you think. They do communicate with each other.

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