In the course of Kikkoman's research, rats are force-fed and decapitated.
Hanging out with the most misunderstood pets in the world.
Remember the demon rat with the human ear?
Unlike social anxiety-inducing human Halloween parties, Pugoween is all about not giving a fuck.
The USDA has approved a controversial method for killing diseased chickens: slowly baking them to death.
At least the killers know where their meat is coming from.
Clementine's one-legged, ex-junkie boss tells her how to avoid being a source of deep-seated resentment.
The controversial dissection enraged animal rights groups.
The new discoveries include a fish that can (sort of) walk on land and survive for up to four days outside water, and a monkey prone to sneezing fits.
Along the old Trans-Canada Highway in New Brunswick stands a disturbing statue of an emaciated racehorse. Once you break inside the old amusement park behind it, things get even weirder.
Clementine and her other vermin pal reminisce about the old days and breaking hearts of people they used to know.
At the Seacrest Wolf Preserve, you can cuddle up to some friendly beasts.
Its trainers have taught it to use an inhaler.
I called a specialist in an attempt to figure out why my cat is always watching me when I'm on the toilet or having sex.
When a baby raccoon approached me, I imagined I had made a new friend, but things gradually took a turn for the weird.
In the latest Habits comic from Lauren Monger, the gang is just sitting around, drinking wine with flies in it.
We humans need to talk about our animal-throwing problem.
In this episode of Lauren Monger's Habits comic series, a raccoon art student is at school when Clem calls him up and is weird on the phone.
Breathtaking views, friendly foxes, hungry bears, casual sex in communal showers—I saw it all in my months of working at Grand Teton National Park.
In the latest installment of Lauren Monger's comic series Habits, the punk animals argue about eating shrimp and grits for breakfast.
About 300 grizzlies are hunted and killed every year in British Columbia, but activists say the culling is unnecessary and unethical.
The guy would not reveal his identity, and was reported to have driven away from the scene without removing the "fairly realistic" costume.
It's still unclear how he physically fit 150 full-grown crocodiles into one house.
Is this a Watcher-style threat? Or just the work of some unruly, but particularly creative, teens?