Australia tells Johnny Depp: It’s time your dogs ‘buggered off’

14 May 2015 | Author: | No comments yet »

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“We feel that had such a system been installed in this section of track, this accident would not have occurred,” says National Transportation Safety Board member Robert Sumwalt.Pirates of the Caribbean star Johnny Depp snuck his two dogs, Pistol and Boo, into Australia illegally and is now forced to send them back to the US or they could be put down.I feel sorry for Johnny Depp, who flew into Australia with his two yorkies, presumably hidden in a teacup or his coat pockets, and didn’t declare them.

The Taliban spokesman in an email distributed to media says the group targeted the hotel because of the presence of foreigners, including Americans there. The Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Men Tell No Tales actor, 51, disobeyed Australia’s animal import laws and brought his dogs into the country without permits or a period in quarantine. The actor – who is currently filming the fifth Pirates instalment Down Under – apparently broke an Australian rule, as AFP reported that Depp has come under fire from Agriculture Minister Barnaby Joyce. It is disrupted by a Saudi-led coalition airstrike, fighting between rival sides in a strategic province and shelling by coalition warships west of the port city of Aden.

The minister told reporters that there was a “process” that needed to be followed with regards to bringing pets over to the country, such as permits and then having them go into quarantine. There is no single reason for the soaring numbers of those trying to reach Europe, but rather a chain of factors including more ruthless smugglers and the end of a major rescue mission. Existing relationships, local traditions and cooler heads help demonstrators in Madison avoid violence seen in Ferguson and Baltimore — at least so far. Animal lovers didn’t take too well to the news as an online petition was started on change.org to save Depp’s beloved dogs and has so far amassed a whopping 6982 supporters. But living in the city, working like a maniac and barely having time to sleep doesn’t really allow me time for looking after myself, let alone a small army of small dogs.

The reason you can walk through a park in Brisbane and not have in the back of your mind, ‘What happens if a rabid dog comes out and bites me or bites my kid?’ is because we’ve kept that disease out.

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