Blogging About Critters Since 2007

Wednesday, December 9, 2009

Another Fake Animal Welfare Group

I was browsing for some quotes when I came across this group - The National Animal Interest Alliance (NAIA). They had a page with quotes from animal rights activists, but as I was reading, I noticed that they were very unfavorable quotes from such activists as Wayne Pacelle and Ingrid Newkirk. The quotes seemed designed to show them as extremists and/or insincere liars.

So, I'm like, waaaaaait a minute. Who are these guys? And here's the answer....

The National Animal Interest Alliance is an association of business, agricultural, scientific, and recreational interests dedicated to promoting animal welfare, supporting responsible animal use and strengthening the bond between humans and animals. Our members are pet owners, dog and cat clubs, obedience clubs and rescue groups as well as breeders, trainers, veterinarians, research scientists, farmers, fishermen, hunters and wildlife biologists. The membership roster of NAIA includes some of America's most respected animal professionals, advocates and enthusiasts.....

Note: There is a related organization by the name of NAIA Trust (, which has a similar mission and goals to those of the National Animal Interest Alliance but is separate from NAIA. It was created in order to focus more resources on influencing legislation and defending the victims of animal and environmental extremism. NAIA Trust is a 501 (c) (4) so contributions to it are not tax deductible.

Ah. By the way, it's not only the name, but the web site is also designed to be deceiving with pictures of cute animals and strong human/animal relationships.

Clever bastards.


jolenesiah said...

interestng blog~

Bea Elliott said...

Yes-siree! This from their mission statement is a dead giveaway to their agenda:
We support the responsible and humane use of animals for food, clothing, medical research, companionship, assistance,
recreation, entertainment and education.

IOW: "We believe in using animals in any cotton-pickin' way we choose".

Thanks for pointing this out! If I can coin a phrase... I'd call this tactic: Wolves in cammo. Fortunately their deceit is obvious once their words are really known. They are not so "fluffy" after all.

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