Started by Rick4404, July 14, 2012, 02:59:36 AM
0 Members and 1 Guest are viewing this topic.
As Frenchy said in one thread, yes. It is our obligation to, when given the chance to practice what you preach so to speak.
Put the death row inmates in a play yard with lots of razor wire and let them kill each other. Save the taxpayer a lot of money. They don't mind killing so let them do it for us.Problem solved!
I think there is more to this consideration than first meets the eye I have worked in animal shelters for may years and have been involved in the Euthanasia of many dogs and cats. I can assure you it is only the person who has the most compassion for the animals that can truly do this right and make sure the process is carried out with the least possible stress to all involved. Whilst I know there we are talking animals who probably don't deserve to die as opposed to the POS on DR there is still a line. If we go and do it with malice or cause pain, if we celebrate our actions, regardless of their crime we are no better than them. On the other hand if we are too wrapped up in making it nice and easy and painless there is every chance we will suffer burn out and begin to fall to the other side. I do think I could do it for one simple reason. I think it needs to be done properly it needs to be carried out as safely (for every oneelse) and efficiently as possible. There also has to be respect for both the system and the prisoner and the system has to be seen to show this respect or we give more and more ammo to the Anti's and start to sway the popular opinion. Again could I do it? Yes for sure to make sure it was done right and there is no recourse from the Ex that may prevent future ones!!
"Put the death row inmates in a play yard with lots of razor wire and let them kill each other. Save the taxpayer a lot of money. They don't mind killing so let them do it for us."That is a thought but I think the clinical dispatch of these animals (preferably using the electric chair) is still the best way but with a max of 2 years from conviction to execution.