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Imagine how pigs felt having to step over dead pigs who were heaped in a pile and left to rot.
Or how a mother pig felt as some of her piglets nursed on her while their dead siblings lay around them.
The suffering revealed by a recent PETA U.K. exposé is appalling, but it's not atypical. Cruelty seems to be a global meat industry standard.
PETA has documented similar abuse here in the U.S. Our investigations revealed that before pigs are killed and dismembered in slaughterhouses, they endure routine beatings, their tails are snipped off without anesthetics, and they are even left to die slowly and painfully without veterinary care.
And what's the meat industry's response when such cruelty is revealed? It attempts to push for "ag-gag" laws that put those who document the misery on farms and in slaughterhouses at risk of huge fines and even jail time—simply because the industry knows that having the truth exposed could make consumers swear off eating animals for good.
We're pushing back against dangerous "ag-gag" laws and working to protect all animals from abuse and slaughter. Will you help by making a gift today?
PETA's groundbreaking investigations and exposés reveal the daily horrors that the food industry doesn't want us to see, and they help to hold abusers accountable.
After a whistleblower in Mississippi captured video footage showing that pigs in a slaughterhouse shrieked in terror as they were electrocuted with prongs, the facility was found to be breaking federal law and it closed. In Iowa, workers bashed piglets' heads into hard, blood-soaked concrete floors and then threw their bodies into a pile, where they were left to die. Thanks to months of work by PETA investigators, six former employees of that facility admitted guilt to charges of livestock neglect and abuse.
"Ag-gag" laws could make such victories almost impossible.
That's why we're doing all we can to stop these dangerous bills from becoming law and to overturn those that already have. Last year, as a result of a lawsuit filed by PETA and other organizations, Idaho's "ag-gag" law was declared unconstitutional. Now we've challenged similar laws in court in North Carolina and Utah—but we need your help to keep the momentum going.
Donate to PETA today and help power our work to prevent pigs, cows, chickens, and other animals from suffering unnecessarily.
Thank you for standing with us—and with the millions of animals who suffer on farms and in slaughterhouses each year. Your compassion is making a difference for the animals who need us most.