Category: 长沙夜网

24 Sep -

Affinity Credit Union matching donations to the Lighthouse

Affinity Credit Union is helping the Lighthouse cover an $84,000 deficit caused by failing boilers.

The facility made a public plea for donations over the weekend.

READ MORE: The Lighthouse facing heating crisis, $84K budget deficit

Affinity is now promising to match money given to the shelter, up to $42,000.

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Related

  • Saskatchewan government cuts funding to Lighthouse stabilization unit

    Five old boilers are being replaced by two new ones with greater heating capacity.

    Two of the old boilers are broken and a third is leaking. The remaining two boilers are not expected to last the winter.

    The Saskatchewan government allowed the Lighthouse to reallocate funds to cover the cost of replacing the boilers, leaving the shelter with an $84,000 shortfall in its renovation budget.

    READ MORE: Hundreds march to protest funding cuts to the Lighthouse

    Don Windels, the executive director of the Lighthouse, hopes the new boilers are installed before Christmas.

    “We knew we needed to do it now. There was an opportunity before the future forecast was now and it was going to be a little bit warmer and so we acted relatively quickly,” Windels said.

    Donations can be made online.

    With files from Jacqueline Wilson

    WATCH BELOW: The Lighthouse is facing a “heating crisis.” Two of the shelter’s five boilers are broken and a third is leaking. As Jacqueline Wilson reports, the organization is now facing a massive deficit.

24 Sep -

Wish granted: New Brunswick girl battling cancer receives grand piano

A young girl suffering from cancer in Lamèque, N.B. has been granted her wish of having her very own grand piano, an instrument she’s used as therapy amidst a year of chemotherapy and radiation treatments.

READ MORE: Children’s Wish Foundation looking to help kids in need this holiday season

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Emilie Holmes-David, 15, was diagnosed with Rhabdomyosarcoma, a cancer that affects soft tissue, just over a year ago.

Throughout her recovery time the talented musician began teaching herself to play the piano to escape from the difficulties the disease brought with it.

Although she has been singing since a young age and taken lessons to hone her abilities, she’s received no formal training on the instrument.

“I always liked music,” she explained. “When I was younger I was playing on a keyboard and I thought having a grand piano in my living room would be a wish that I couldn’t pay to myself.”

Through the Children’s Wish Foundation, in collaboration with Long and McQuade Musical Instruments Moncton, Yamaha Music Canada and Geldart’s Moving and Storage, that wish was granted when a beautiful grand piano was delivered to her home just days before the holidays.

“It’s just a dream,” she said.

Emilie’s mother Vicky said they’d advised their daughter that a surprise was in store but didn’t tell her what it would be.

READ MORE: Moncton firefighters pose for pin-up calendar to grant wishes for sick kids

After listening to Emilie play her new prized possession as well as sing for their house which was full of friends and family, Vicky said she couldn’t have pictured the day going any better.

“I was scared of her reaction because she’s been on a roller coaster ride these past couple months,” Vicky said. “But it turned out great.

“To see our daughter happy that’s what makes us happy.”

Follow @Jeremy_Keefe

24 Sep -

Delta says YouTube star Adam Saleh was removed from plane over ‘disruptive’ behaviour

Delta airlines is disputing YouTube star Adam Saleh’s claim that he was removed from a flight because he was speaking Arabic.

Instead, the airline says, Saleh and his friend were removed after disrupting passengers with “provocative behaviour.”

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READ MORE: Delta Airlines under fire after YouTube star Adam Saleh allegedly kicked off flight for speaking Arabic

Saleh, an Arab-American social media personality, maintains he was removed from the flight after passengers overheard him speaking Arabic to his mother on the phone.

“Based on the information collected to date, it appears the customers who were removed sought to disrupt the cabin with provocative behavior, including shouting,” read a statement issued by Delta Wednesday afternoon.

“While one, according to media reports, is a known prankster who was video recorded and encouraged by his traveling companion, what is paramount to Delta is the safety and comfort of our passengers and employees. It is clear these individuals sought to violate that priority.”

WATCH: YouTube star Adam Saleh tweeted a video on Wednesday, December 21, alleging that he and a friend were removed from a Delta Airlines flight for speaking Arabic.

On Wednesday, Saleh shared a video with his 262,000 桑拿会所 followers, showing he and his friend being asked to leave the aircraft. Saleh claimed they were asked to leave after several passengers said they felt “uncomfortable” hearing him speak Arabic.

That video quickly went viral and has since been shared over 780,000 times.

Saleh’s post sparked the hashtag #BoycottDelta, which began trending in North America on 桑拿会所.

READ MORE: Muslim woman detained for ‘suspicious behaviour’ while reading book about Syria during flight

But not everyone believed Saleh’s story.

Several 桑拿会所 users raised doubts about the authenticity of the YouTuber’s claims, noting that he has made several viral videos pranking airlines in the past. In fact, on Tuesday Saleh uploaded a video titled “I sent myself to another county,” in which he claimed to sneak himself on to a flight by hiding in a suitcase. The video was later debunked by the airline.

In 2014, Saleh admitted one of his viral videos showing purported Islamophobia on the streets of New York was in fact staged. At the time, he claimed it was a “dramatization” of discrimination he has experienced.

In a statement to Global News Wednesday, a spokesperson from Saleh’s management team denied claims the incident was part of a prank.

“I can assure you that this was not a prank and Adam was heading home to see his family after completing the first half of his tour,” said the spokesperson. “Due to racism and discrimination amongst other passengers on the flight, the captain decided that he had to leave the plane.”

READ MORE: Arabic-speaking man briefly stopped from boarding plane after passenger complaint

Late Wednesday, Saleh tweeted a message thanking the 桑拿会所 community for their support over the alleged incident on the Delta plane, claiming the airline is trying “save their brand.”

“Now that the video is out, they are trying to deny it to save their brand. Delta has been called out previously for racial matters,” he said.

“Yes we’re pranksters, and it sounds like the boy who cried wolf but today you can clearly see it’s as real as it gets.”

Passenger accounts of what really happened on the plane are also conflicted.

One passenger told Buzzfeed News “he didn’t think Saleh was calling his mother and that the two were instigating other passengers.”

The passenger added, “I would want to see his phone records.”

Another passenger, interviewed by CBS News, said the incident seemed staged.

“To be honest, it seemed like more of a scene than anything had actually happened,” Jacqueline Willemsen told CBS news.

“I’m not sure what happened before but the way he was acting in a very arrogant way, immediately brought out the camera and seemed like it was very prepared.”

Another passenger added, “There definitely seemed to be a misunderstanding and then as he was walking off the plane several passengers were applauding that he was being kicked off.”

However, in an interview with the New York Times, passenger Chris Ashford said a woman sitting near Saleh “overreacted” when she heard him speaking Arabic.

“She heard somebody speaking in Arabic and assumed the worst,” Ashford told the New York Times.

In November 2015, a Philadelphia man was briefly stopped from boarding a flight from Chicago after another passenger said he heard him speaking Arabic and felt “uncomfortable.” In June 2015, United Airlines garnered a lot of negative publicity after a Muslim woman was denied an unopened can of Diet Coke because it could “be used as a weapon,” a flight attended allegedly explained.

This isn’t the first controversy Delta has faced either. In August, a Muslim couple alleged the were kicked off of a Delta flight from Paris after a flight attendant said she felt uncomfortable with the way they looked.

24 Sep -

North Korea says South committing political terrorism by luring defectors

PYONGYANG, Korea, Democratic People’s Republic Of – North Korea‘s Foreign Ministry on Thursday accused South Korea of committing “political terror” by stepping up efforts to encourage defections by North Koreans overseas, especially diplomats.

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Ju Wang Hwan, a ministry official working in its Institute for Disarmament and Peace, said North Korean diplomats around the world have received emails with attachments containing articles that look like they are from North Korean state media. He said the articles have been changed to confuse and influence their intended readers by “viciously slandering our supreme leader and our socialist system.”

READ MORE: North Korea slapped with new set of symbolic sanctions from South Korea

“This is clearly political terror, trying to cause social chaos and bloodshed inside a sovereign state,” Ju said in an interview in Pyongyang.

In a long statement released by North Korea’s state news agency Thursday, the North’s Foreign Ministry also accused South Korean agents of calling and following its diplomats in attempts to encourage them to defect.

Jeong Joon-Hee, spokesman of Seoul’s Unification Ministry, dismissed the North Korean claims as “groundless” and “distorted propaganda.”

Several high-profile North Korean defections have occurred this year. A group of North Korean women working at a restaurant in China defected in April, but Pyongyang authorities insisted they were abducted against their will.

READ MORE: North Korea asks China to block search results for Kim Jong Un nickname ‘Kim Fatty the Third’

North Korean deputy ambassador to London Thae Yong Ho also defected to South Korea this year. He is the most senior official publicly acknowledged to have done so in recent years. Pyongyang did not dispute his defection, but accused him of running away from sexual and financial crimes.

24 Sep -

Muslim cleric Fethullah Gulen denies link to Russian envoy killing

MOSCOW – A U.S.-based Muslim cleric on Thursday condemned the killing of Russia’s envoy to Turkey and rejected accusations that his movement was behind the attack.

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Ambassador Andrei Karlov was shot dead by an off-duty policeman in front of stunned onlookers at a photo exhibition in Ankara earlier this week. Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan has implicated Fethullah Gulen in the killing, saying the policeman had links to his movement.

READ MORE: Turkish official links Russian envoy shooter to exiled cleric Fethullah Gulen

In a video address made available to The Associated Press, Gulen accused the Turkish government of blaming and defaming his movement and suggested the government would facilitate other assassinations and blame them on his followers.

WATCH: Body of Russian ambassador to Turkey arrive in Moscow

Gulen said “it is not possible for them to convince the world of such accusations.”

Russia flew a team of 18 investigators and foreign ministry officials to Turkey to participate in the investigation.

READ MORE: Russia doubts killer of ambassador acted alone

Foreign ministry officials and members of parliaments have gathered at the Russian foreign ministry’s headquarters for a farewell ceremony. Diplomats and officials laid flowers at the open casket with an honorary guard standing by.

“Those who raised a hand against Ambassador Karlov, who took his life will definitely fail in their attempts to stop Russia from co-operating with other countries including Turkey,” Konstantin Kosachev, chairman of the foreign affairs committee at the upper chamber of the Russian parliament.

WATCH: Russian, Turkish officials lay flowers for dead Russian ambassador

President Vladimir Putin arrived at the end of the ceremony, laid flowers at the casket, offered condolences to the ambassador’s widow and left.

READ MORE: Turkish President has ‘no doubts’ Russian envoy shooter linked to exiled cleric Fethullah Gulen

Karlov’s casket was then carried out of the foreign ministry’s building and taken for a funeral service at Moscow’s main Christ the Savior Cathedral.

Patriarch Kirill, the head of the Russian Orthodox Church, said at the beginning of the service that the ambassador died a “martyr’s death.” Kirill and other clerics, all dressed in ceremonial white robes, took part in the service that is expected to last for at least an hour.

Karlov will be laid to rest in Moscow later Thursday.

24 Aug -

Syrian military says Aleppo evacuations complete, ending 4-year rebel hold on city

BEIRUT — The Syrian city of Aleppo returned to government control Thursday after the last remaining opposition fighters and civilians evacuated, ending a four-year rebel hold over parts of the country.

The announcement was made through an army statement broadcast on Syrian state TV shortly after the last four buses carrying fighters left through the Ramousseh crossing. Western Aleppo erupted in celebratory gunfire seen on Syrian TV, which showed uniformed soldiers and civilians shouting slogans in support of President Bashar Assad.

WATCH: Aleppo evacuees cry as pro-Assad media report city back under government control

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The Syrian government’s recapture of Aleppo is a major turning point in the Syrian civil war with potentially powerful political repercussions.

READ MORE: Aleppo evacuations resume as Syrian government regains control of city

It represents a momentous victory for President Bashar Assad and a crushing defeat for Syria’s opposition which will struggle to forge a way forward.

The ancient city has been divided into rebel and government parts since 2012.

“Thanks to the blood of our heroic martyrs, the heroic deeds and sacrifices of our armed forces and the allied forces, and the steadfastness of our people, the General Command of the Army and the Armed Forces announces the return of security and stability to Aleppo,” said the statement read by an army general.

VIDEO: Holocaust survivors want the World to pay attention to Aleppo

The statement said the victory in Aleppo is a “strategic transformation and a turning point in the war on terrorism and a deadly blow to the terrorist project and its supporters.”

It is a further incentive, it added, to go on fighting to “eradicate terrorism and restore security and stability to every span of the homeland.”

READ MORE: Buses headed to Aleppo for evacuation attacked, burned

Syrian President Bashar Assad said earlier that his forces’ achievements in Aleppo are a “major step on the road to wiping out terrorism” and should pave the way toward ending Syria’s civil war.

The rebel evacuations were set in motion last week after Syria’s opposition agreed to surrender its last footholds in eastern Aleppo. Since then, some 35,000 fighters and civilians have been bused out, according to the United Nations. The ICRC said in a statement that more than 4,000 additional fighters were evacuated in private cars, vans, and pick-ups from eastern Aleppo since Wednesday.

The departure of the last convoy paves the way for Assad to assume full control after more than four years of fighting over Syria’s largest city. It marks his most significant victory since an uprising against his family’s four-decade rule swept the country in 2011.

24 Aug -

Amanda Lindhout kidnapping: accused to face trial next October

A man charged with taking journalist Amanda Lindhout hostage in Somalia is slated to face trial by judge alone next October.

Three weeks have been set aside for the trial of Ali Omar Ader, which will come more than two years after he was arrested and over nine years after the abduction.

Watch below from June 2015: Amanda Lindhout is speaking out for the first time since the arrest of Ali Omar Ader for allegedly abducting her. She reveals that Ader tried to contact her last year and threatened her family. Reid Fiest reports.

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Lindhout and Australian photographer Nigel Brennan were seized by masked gunmen near strife-scarred Mogadishu in August 2008. Both were released on Nov. 25, 2009.

Ader, a Somalian national, faces a criminal charge of hostage-taking for his purported role as a negotiator.

READ MORE: Amanda Lindhout responds to charges against her alleged captor

He was arrested by the RCMP in Ottawa in June 2015. The Mounties said Ader, 39, had been in town for a few days but the national police force has not publicly confirmed how he arrived in Canada.

At the time, RCMP Asst. Commissioner James Malizia said successfully prosecuting such a case “depends on a certain level of discretion.”

Watch below from June 12, 2015: In the first case of its kind, the RCMP have arrested a foreign national for kidnapping a Canadian. A man from Somalia was taken into custody in Ottawa, accused of abducting Amanda Lindhout in 2008. Vassy Kapelos looks at how a complex investigation finally produced results.

Pre-trial motions in the case are scheduled for early April. However, federal authorities have opted for a direct indictment, meaning there will be no preliminary inquiry.

The national prosecution service is saying little about the proceedings. However, in general, there are many reasons why a direct indictment may be preferable, including cases in which the age, health or other circumstances of witnesses would make it difficult for them to testify more than once.

Samir Adam, an Ottawa lawyer representing Ader, declined to discuss the case or his client.

Lindhout, 35, has published a best-selling memoir of her 460 days as a prisoner in which she revealed being assaulted in captivity. A Hollywood film of her story is in development.

READ MORE: Were Amanda Lindhout’s Somali captors the product of a failed state?

The native of Red Deer, Alta., has established the Global Enrichment Foundation, a non-profit organization dedicated to fostering leadership in Somalia through educational and community-based programs.

Watch below from October 2013: Humanitarian and journalist Amanda Lindhout joins Global News to talk about her new book.

In recent years she has also written articles and given speeches focusing on forgiveness, compassion, social responsibility and determination.

The RCMP’s mandate extends beyond Canada’s borders, where the extra-territorial provisions of the Criminal Code come into effect. The Mounties have acknowledged the help of the Canada Border Services Agency, Foreign Affairs and the Australian Federal Police.

Details of the lengthy probe – which involved undercover operations, surveillance and wiretaps – will emerge in court, Malizia said last year after Ader was charged.

READ MORE: Somali man charged in Amanda Lindhout kidnapping

“This investigation posed a number of significant challenges as it was carried out in an extremely high-risk environment in a country plagued with political instability.”

Malizia also lauded Lindhout, Brennan and their families for their courage and for providing witness statements that assisted the police investigation.

“The RCMP fully understands that criminal investigations and the ensuing prosecutions are difficult,” he said. “Victims and witnesses must relive events that they should not have had to endure in the first place.”

24 Aug -

Authorities scramble to locate Tunisian man suspected of driving truck in Berlin attack

BERLIN – Authorities across Europe scrambled Thursday to track down a Tunisian man suspected of driving a truck into a Christmas market in Berlin, as one of his brothers urged him to surrender.

Nearly three days after the deadly attack that killed 12 people and injured 48 others, the market in the centre of the capital was due to reopen.

WATCH: Dashcam video shows truck rushing towards Berlin Christmas market

German authorities issued a wanted notice for Anis Amri on Wednesday and offered a reward of up to 100,000 euros ($104,000) for information leading to the 24-year-old’s arrest, warning that he could be “violent and armed.”

WATCH: German police raid two apartments in Berlin, attack suspect not found

One of Amri’s brothers urged him to turn himself in.

“I ask him to turn himself in to the police. If it is proved that he is involved, we dissociate ourselves from it,” brother Abdelkader Amri told The Associated Press.

READ MORE: Berlin Christmas market attack: First victim was truck driver who was dedicated to his job

He said Amri may have been radicalized in prison in Italy, where he went after leaving Tunisia in the wake of the Arab Spring uprisings.

German media reported several locations were searched overnight, including a refugee home in Emmerich on the Dutch border. There was no immediate comment from federal prosecutors, who are leading the investigation.

WATCH: Brothers of Berlin truck suspect ‘shocked’ by tragic attack

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The manhunt also prompted police in Denmark to search a Sweden-bound ferry in the port of Grenaa after receiving tips that someone resembling Amri had been spotted. But police said they found nothing indicating his presence.

An Israeli woman, Dalia Elyakim, has been identified as one of the 12 killed when a truck plowed into the market in central Berlin on Monday evening, Israeli Foreign Ministry spokesman Emmanuel Nahshon said.

READ MORE: Islamic State claims responsibility for Berlin truck attack, German officials still investigating

German officials had deemed Amri, who arrived in the country last year, a potential threat long before the attack – and even kept him under covert surveillance for six months this year before halting the operation.

They had been trying to deport him after his asylum application was rejected in July but were unable to do so because he lacked valid identity papers and Tunisia initially denied that he was a citizen.

Documents belonging to Amri, who according to authorities has used at least six different names and three different nationalities, were found in the cab of the truck.

Family members of Amri, speaking from his hometown of Oueslatia in central Tunisia, were shaken to learn that he was a suspect.

Amri left Tunisia years ago for Europe but had been in regular contact with his brothers via Facebook and phone.

Christmas market in Berlin reopens following attack

00:48

Christmas market in Berlin reopens following attack

01:10

‘It’s an attack on humanity’: President-elect Donald Trump comments on Berlin truck attack

01:50

Berlin attack: German investigators seek Tunisian man in Christmas market attack

03:50

Berlin mourners sing ‘We Are the World’ at site of market attack

04:13

Still no answers as to who orchestrated the Berlin Christmas market attack

01:46

Global News reporter recounts Berlin attack



24 Aug -

Euthanasia down, adoption up at animal shelters across Canada: report

Adoptions are up, euthanasia is down and the number of homeless pets in Canada’s animal shelters is lower, according to a report by the Canadian Federation of Humane Societies.

Overall, there were more than 82,000 cats and 35,000 dogs taken into Canadian shelters in 2015, according to a report released by the organization last week.

Barbara Cartwright, the CEO of the Canadian Federation of Humane Societies, said the country’s shelter system has taken a more proactive approach to reducing numbers of homeless cats and dogs.

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“In the past it was reactive, taking the animals in as fast as you can and turn them out as fast as you can,” Cartwright said.

READ MORE: Halifax cats not suitable for adoption find new homes in barns

The charity collected 2015 data by sending out surveys to 170 humane societies and Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals shelters across the country and 89 of those responded.

Cartwright said this is a typical response rate. Usually 85 to 100 shelters report back each year.

“We are comfortable with year-over-year comparisons because it’s around the same number of respondents every year,” Cartwright said, adding they can correct for it by comparing rates.

But, the report said, the data represents “only a fraction of homeless companion animals in Canada.”

It doesn’t capture private shelters, rescue and foster groups and municipal animal shelters.

READ MORE: New Brunswick chiropractic clinic has SPCA’s back when it comes to animal adoption

Still, it’s the only comprehensive study of the country’s animal shelter system, Cartwright said.

Things are slowly improving for the nation’s homeless cats, according to the report.

“While the proportion of stray dogs remained the same, the proportion of cats taken in as stray has been declining in recent years,” the report said.

The report cites “intake management” as one of the reasons for fewer cats in shelters.

“Rather than accepting any surrendered cat at any time, appointments are scheduled to take in surrendered cats when the shelter’s capacity permits in,” the report reads.

READ MORE: ‘We’re completely slammed with cats’: Shelters and rescues forced to turn animals away

“It is now understood to be a better practice to allow healthy, unowned outdoor cats to remain in their home location where they are thriving.”

And, the report said, more than 90 per cent of shelters say they don’t allow an animal to leave its care without being spayed or neutered – more than 58,000 cats and dogs in 2015 – to help control the pet population.

Adoption rates are up with 48 per cent of dogs and 57 per cent of cats adopted in 2015 – the highest level observed for cats in the two decades the charity has been collecting data.

Shelters are transferring pets to other shelters and rescue organizations as a way to increase adoption.

And “there is an increasing trend in the proportion of stray cats who are reclaimed,” the report said. “These observations inspire a sense of optimism that the message to provide identification for cats is reaching more of the public.”

There are fewer animals being killed at shelters.

READ MORE: Dog shot 5 times in Rio survives, to be put up for adoption

Euthanasia rates for cats were down: 21 per cent of cats taken in were destroyed in 2015, down from 27 per cent the year before and 54 per cent in 2008.

Cartwright said there is appears to be a correlation to limiting the number of cats taken in with euthanasia rates.

“We see high euthanasia rates when a whole bunch of cats get together in a shelter, they get stressed and get diseases and they end up being euthanized,” she said.

Euthanasia rates for dogs increased slightly in 2015 from the year before to more than 10 per cent of dogs taken in.

Overall, 15,341 cats and 2,820 dogs were euthanized last year.

READ MORE: How you can help stray animals: national adoption weekend

While the news is good, Cartwright said, much more needs to be done.

But cats can look to dogs for success.

“We definitely treat cats differently than dogs,” Cartwright said. “They tend to go to the vet less, they are very rarely microchipped, collared or identified in some way so they can get back home – they roam at large and it takes a while for owners, in general, to look for cats, compared to dogs.”

“We have a much looser ethic with cats and that needs to shift.”

24 Aug -

Canadian woman tried to bring her cat ‘Bella’ along for New Zealand holiday

A Canadian woman who authorities say managed to hide her 4-year-old pet cat Bella in her handbag during a flight across the Pacific Ocean had her vacation cut short when border agents discovered the ruse at Auckland Airport.

Ministry for Primary Industries spokesman Craig Hughes said Thursday that the woman was refused entry into the country and was forced to catch the next flight home with her cat. He called the woman’s actions were “reckless and dangerous.”

New Zealand has strict regulations for importing pets. Cats and dogs from most approved countries must have an implanted microchip and be kept in quarantine for a minimum of 10 days after arrival.

WATCH: Missing cat found two years later

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Hughes said the woman and her husband, both in their mid- to late-20s, managed to conceal the cat from the flight crew and other passengers during the 7,000-mile (11,300-kilometre) flight from Vancouver to Auckland.

“Apparently it was a very quiet cat. Very docile,” Hughes said, adding that it may have been given some drugs to make it drowsy.

He said that when the couple arrived at the airport, they said they had nothing to declare. He said border agents then determined they had muddy boots which needed inspecting. Agents then moved the couple’s bags to an X-ray machine.

READ MORE: Alberta conductor receives award after saving Q199 the ‘train cat’

Hughes said the woman was “very reluctant” to have her small handbag X-rayed and insisted it had already been checked. She finally admitted there was a cat inside, Hughes said, but then said she’d told a ticketing agent about Bella when she purchased her ticket.

Hughes said even if the woman’s story were true, which he doubted, it was still unacceptable to bring a cat across the border without declaring it. He said foreign cats could bring with them ticks and diseases that aren’t present in New Zealand.

He said the woman got upset about being sent back home.

“She had plans to have a nice holiday with her husband in New Zealand,” Hughes said. “And her cat.”

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