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  • Captivity leads to attacks

    Animals like sharks, lions, and tigers shouldn’t be near humans at all. There have been many zoo and marine park incidents where the animals attacked their trainers or the zookeepers. Humans have died because of this. Of course they deserve to be free but another good reason could be the closer humans get with exotic animals the more likely of an attack

  • They have the right to be free

    So curiosity results in learning
    facts? Yes, but it may also do more:
    although noticing and remembering
    information of the who–what–
    where–when variety is clearly likely
    to pay many species, it would be
    even more exciting if — like human
    scientists — some animal species
    are able to add a how or why, not
    just pile facts high. To find how and
    why questions interesting, an animal
    would need to be able to compute
    mentally, on the basis of known facts,
    whether or not something was likely
    to happen. We do this all the time,
    and when we detect a mismatch
    with what we perceive, we become
    understandably curious: we use
    curiosity to better understand the
    world. This means that some kinds
    of curiosity have the potential to tell
    us about the ways in which animals
    understand their world: specifically,
    cases in which nothing the slightest
    bit abnormal is present, superficially,
    but the configuration is improbable
    and surprising; to those who have
    a causal understanding of objects
    or a mental state understanding of
    individuals.

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