October 2, 2019
Some black female entered a lion enclosure and started taunting a lion, presumably flaunting the fact that she and her kind can freely walk in and out of zoos despite being zoo animals.
Police are still looking for the intruder who dared to taunt a lion inside its enclosure at the Bronx Zoo.
Shocking video posted to Instagram over the weekend shows an unidentified woman inside the lion enclosure fence, waving at the giant cat.
As the male lion stands still, staring at her, she dances, seemingly carefree, with only a small moat separating her from the animal.
That lion did good by controlling himself and keeping his cool while the monstrous beast taunted him.
According to a statement from the zoo, the woman climbed over a visitor safety barrier into the African lion exhibit on Saturday.
The woman was later escorted out of the park unscathed, but police are now searching for her, saying she may face criminal trespassing charges.
Visitors to the Bronx Zoo on Tuesday asked why the woman would do such a thing, worried about her safety and the safety of the animals.
“I think it’s absolutely crazy. I don’t know why anyone would think to climb over there,” one visitor said.
“I’m sorry to hear it. That’s somebody who’s very troubled,” one woman said.
“I hope that nothing bad happens to the lion because of what this woman did,” another woman said.
Why would anyone climb over there?
To pull a Harambe, of course.
Blacks are known to do this.
Wikipedia on the killing of Harambe:
On May 28, 2016, a three-year-old boy visiting the Cincinnati Zoo fell into the moat at the Gorilla World habitat. Witnesses said they heard the child say he wanted to go into the gorilla enclosure. The boy then climbed a 3-foot-tall (0.91 m) fence, crawled through 4 feet (1.2 m) of bushes, and then fell 15 feet (4.6 m) into a moat of shallow water. Zoo officials immediately signaled for the three gorillas in the habitat to return inside, and two females did so. However, the third gorilla, the inquisitive 440 pound male silverback, Harambe, climbed down into the moat to investigate the child splashing in the water.
Over the next 10 minutes, Harambe became increasingly “agitated and disoriented” by the screams of onlookers. He dragged the child through the water, occasionally propping him up when he sat, or pushing him down when he stood. Harambe exhibited “strutting” behavior—walking around with legs and arms stiffly extended to appear bigger—a bluffing move, though one with inherent danger should he throw or drag the boy around too roughly. Harambe then carried the boy up a ladder out of the moat onto dry land. Afraid for the boy’s life, zoo officials made the decision to kill the gorilla, doing so with a single rifle shot. Cincinnati firefighters said the boy was between Harambe’s legs when the shot was fired. Harambe was killed one day after his 17th birthday.
What the woman did looks very similar to what the boy from the Harambe incident did.
The reason why blacks are drawn to zoo enclosures and why they try to get the zoo animals killed may be some kind of territorial behavior manifesting. They appear to know, deep down, that their real place in cities isn’t out on the streets but locked up in zoos, and they view these zoo animals as intruders on what they perceive to be their rightful territory, so they subconsciously try to get them killed.
Very sick behavior.