A 40-year-old man was found sexually abusing a female dog. The feeders of the dog found this man indulging in this most heinous crime and thereafter reported it to an animal rights activist Aditi Nair. Aditi went to report this incident to the police station but the police was reluctant to register the case. Aditi then approached the police Commissioner of Thane, Maharashtra Vivek Phansalkar and he was quick to take action. He immediately asked the local police to register the case. The culprit has been arrested and the investigation is going on. 

Wish all police commissioners of India were like Vivek Phansalkar. There is an urgent need to apprise every policeman of India about animal laws. The problem is that at local level the police of India doesn't take animal cruelty or animal.abuse seriously. They are always hesitant to register case and many times they side with the culprits and the lawbreakers. Had Aditi Nair not approached the Commissioner then probably the culprit would have still be roaming around freely to make some other unfortunate female dog his victim. And who knows how many dogs have already suffered in silence his brutal sexual attacks. 

If such men are not put behind bars and punished then tomorrow they will certainly make humans their victim. Especially young girls and women. 

For details of the report kindly go on the link below:


Around three days back a dog was brutally killed by a man with political links. He is the son of a politician of the ruling party in the state. This sad incident took place in Porbandar, Gujarat. For the details of the case kindly go on the link below:


Well , being the son of a politician makes his chances of being arrested quite bleak. Let's see if justice is delivered in Porbandar which also happens to be the birthplace of Mahatma Gandhi.........

This is just so shameful. 

I will leave you with a video to watch and see for yourself how much man-man conflict has risen in India and the reason for their conflict is the man's best friend.


Can anyone believe that there is a law for dogs in India which prohibits people from killing them and  relocating them??????

Disclaimer: The views and opinions expressed in this article are those of the author and do not necessarily reflect the official policy or position of Finalstand.org even though we may or may not concur with it.

The Indian Express, otherwise a reasonable, even if not very popular daily newspaper, carried an oped
sort of piece on July 27th 2020 entitled “Gone to the Dogs”. Mrs. Coomi Kapoor, “Consulting
Editor” for the Express, wrote this remarkably venomous article laden with lies which rivets to its
intent via the blurb: “A bizarre and unscientific policy is behind the menace of stray dogs all over
India”. The writer waffles, obfuscates, contradicts, lies, alleges, berates and generally hems and
haws like a crazed Banshee on free run. In the process, she lays bare (unwittingly I am sure)
dysfunctional, dangerous and venal cartels which swing between the poles of Government, NGOs
and RWAs. The phrase Ms Kapoor chose for her essay is believed to originate in ancient China. In
that unpopular country, dogs by tradition, were not permitted within cities. Consequently,
stray dogs roamed the areas outside and lived off the rubbish. It’s a different matter that the Yellow
Peril now lives on dog meat. I must confess that as first reaction I was bemused by the fact that Mrs.
Coomi Kapoor nee Kapadia, is of Parsi extraction. Pertinent, when you consider that the community
has been at the vanguard of progressive, informed opinions and a humane outlook. The Bombay Dog
Riots of 1832 (which incidentally featured a Nariman Kapadia as one of the pro dog rioters) and Mr.
Tata included. Nevertheless, cutting to the chase, a rebuttal to Coomi’s comatose writing from a
paradigm free of Cynophobia:
1. “BEING LOCKED IN during a pandemic has made me more conscious of the hazards of my
environment, most notably, the menacing stray dogs. A month back I was mauled by a rabid dog in a
park…On my neighbourhood WhatsApp group there are several horror stories of elderly persons and
children being bitten by stray dogs…”
1.1 It is strangely reflective that it took a lock-in for Mrs Kapoor to gain “more” consciousness of her
environment. If this is how she interprets the world with “more” consciousness, I dread to think of
what she understood with less and am petrified at what she may comprehend once fully conscious.
In different vein, it is an unfathomable question what a semi-conscious/ unconscious/ selectively
conscious journalist can be consulted editorially for, but that’s the newspaper’s business. For me, it
is tragi-comic that this consciousness settled on stray dogs to the exclusion of everything else on the
planet. That this exercised her to the extent that she was “mauled by a rabid dog”. The woman must
be indestructible; she is fairly coherent and alive after contracting rabies (which incidentally has no
cure and results in death). As an initial point in her narrative, it reveals the remarkably ridiculous
thesis she peddles.