Quite a while ago, we received a tip from a woman claiming to have first hand knowledge of an individual that possibly had a hand in the disappearance of Jack Donald Lewis. We never made a post about it because there was just one key detail we couldn’t verify. That is, until Carole Baskin, the CEO of Big Cat Rescue, threw a tantrum yesterday railing against a documentary Netflix had just released called Tiger King: Murder, Mayhem and Madness. In her ranting and raving, Baskin accidentally lent credibility to the tip we were sent.
A volunteer is possibly bitten by a cougar. One of Big Cat Rescue's volunteers originally reported that she had been bitten by a cougar, but later changed her story claiming that she was injured by a sharp point on the enclosure housing the cougar.
Who Owns The Website?
The smear campaign otherwise known as 911AnimalAbuse, was perpetrated by the notorious roadside zoo operating under the name of Big Cat Rescue. Before it was abruptly removed, there was a section on the site's homepage that displayed who curated the website. The curators were Carole Baskin, CEO of Big Cat Rescue, and Susan Bass, Director of Public Relations for Big Cat Rescue. We assume that particular piece of information was taken down in an attempt to conceal Big Cat Rescue's involvement.
There is a lot of money to be made in the animal rescue business. At least, for those willing to go to great lengths to emotionally manipulate people into donating to their cause, but such deceptive methods are a topic for a different time. Right now, it's time to take a look at Big Cat Rescue’s tax returns for 2018. Let’s dive right in.
In a article published just a bit over a week ago by The Dodo, Susan Bass, Director of Public Relations for Big Cat Rescue, went on to address a viral video in which a tiger stalked two men standing on the opposite side of it’s enclosure. The article contained an exaggerated description of what actually transpired, but that’s par for the course when it comes to The Dodo’s reporting.