Show Me The Monkey!

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Sculpted by Hugo Rheinhold and first publicly exhibited in 1893 at the Great Berlin Art Exhibition, this sculpture both amuses and intrigues. As the monkey contemplates a human skull, he rests on a pile of books--one of which is by Darwin, the naturalist whose theory about evolution is legendary.

Sculpted by Hugo Rheinhold and first publicly exhibited in 1893 at the Great Berlin Art Exhibition, this sculpture both amuses and intrigues. As the chimpanzee contemplates a human skull, he rests on a pile of books–one of which is by Darwin, the naturalist whose theory about evolution is legendary. Technically,  a chimpanzee is not a monkey – the genus Pan is part of the subfamily Hominidae, to which humans also belong,

Written By:  Heather Clemenceau

As most everyone knows, the hearing to establish where Darwin the IKEA monkey lives (at least until the scheduled trial in May) has come and gone.  While Superior Court Justice Brown found that the plaintiff, Darwin’s former owner Yasmin Nakhuda had “credibility issues,” the court of public opinion also played out on Facebook pages supporting Nakhuda and private ownership of exotics.

The hearing itself was prone to the odd verbal blunder or embarrassment that might have prompted a chuckle or two, but many of the Facebook posts  made by exotic animal collectors,  conspiracy theorists,  or other perpetually misguided individuals amused,  entertained,  and exasperated many observers.

While it’s hard not to laugh at the delirious craziness and massive cognitive errors in many comments or posts, many other posts clearly constitute harassment against the Story Book Farm Primate Sanctuary and its supporters.

The Debate Beginsmonkey_makeup

In late December, the “Darling Darwin Monkey” page is created on Facebook and immediately attracts people who both support and decry exotic ownership in varying degrees.  “Monkey Mom” leaves most of the arguing up her supporters, some of whom were banned from the Story Book Farm Primate Sanctuary’s own Facebook page.  Judging by the hysterical shrieks seen on the DDM page, I totally get why they were kicked to the curb.

I realize that lawyers are not biologists, nor do they know anything about the scientific method, so I won’t be too hard on the plaintiff’s lawyer Ted Charney.  Mr. Charney began his opening remarks at the hearing by somewhat likening Darwin, the monkey, to his namesake,  “scientist” Charles Darwin,  who,  according to him,  “invented evolution.”  What Darwin  – a naturalist – actually provided in The Origin of Species, was the theory for how evolution could occur through purely natural forces – “natural selection,” which he posited drove evolution.

The Debate Continues

Nothing travels faster than the speed of light, with the possible exception of a conspiracy theory or logical fallacy, which obey their own special laws.  So when it looks like someone who is armed with facts is about to upset a cherished applecart on the DDM Facebook page, there is only one thing to do – move the goalposts.  The phrase evokes an image of the goal posts in the endzone of a football game which are slowly moved to the back of the endzone as one team threatens to score.  Behind this Facebook squabbling there has been some serious goalpost maneuvering, in an effort to redefine exactly what constitutes “proof.”  One of the best examples of this in action occurs during the discussion of the donated plants in the monkey habitats, where it was constantly claimed  that the plants weren’t actually donated,  or weren’t valued at $3,000, were never placed in the habitats, or just didn’t exist.   Each time proof was provided the goalpost was moved back further in an attempt to confound the truth.

howler monkeysThe Debate Gets Ridiculous

The Facebook page in question continued to offer a veritable treasure chest of “wisdom” in refuting the truth.  It’s a place where no good deed goes unpunished and common sense is not so common.

People making the following types of comments/actions are truly in a race for the bottom.  Check out their “field guide” for dealing with the intellectually honest:

  1. Always make sure to bring minor children into arguments with adults with the blessing of the parent, and then have the kid protest that he’s only a kid when adults call him on his statements.

  2. When adults argue with children in response to the above, insist that arguing with a child is bullying, but if they pre-emptively block that child, call them on it because  “he has a right to be heard.”

  3. Be sure to file a copyright claim against any company or individual selling (Charles) Darwin merchandise!

  4. Do claim that IKEA is at fault for calling Toronto Animal Services to collect Darwin from the parking lot, because we know they should have simply just captured him and instructed shoppers to “claim their stylishly dressed primate at customer service.”

  5. Blame IKEA customers themselves, for they should have put their fears about unknown animals aside and just picked Darwin up and then waited around for his owner to return from shopping. It’s not as though they have anything better to do on a Saturday anyway.

  6. Be sure to let everyone know that a Japanese macaque, who lives in cold climates part of the year, is “cold” because he’s growing a coat.

  7. Don’t forget to compare Canada to Nazi Germany.

  8. Vent your frustration all over Facebook if you see a picture of Darwin alone, but make sure to let everyone know that under no circumstances should he be introduced to another monkey.

  9. Remember to toss out the conspiracy theory that plaintiff Nakhuda’s email was hacked by Sherri Delaney and that’s how emails to/from Lisa Whiteaker were “intercepted.”

  10. Tell Story Book supporters that they must prove their point with supporting documentation, and then tell them not to rely on everything they read.  Then lose the documentation they provide and ask for more.

  11. Make sure everyone knows that the monkeys are simultaneously too hot and too cold in their habitats at Story Book.

  12. Take active steps to harass the sanctuary and express incredulity when people ask why it looks like a fortress with security guards at the front gate.

  13. Complain about monkeys in cages but continue to support exotic animal breeders.

  14. Petition to ask the OSPCA to inspect the property – and once it does, make sure everyone knows that that’s just not good enough.

  15. Bitch that there was not enough enrichment at the sanctuary, and then whine that food being hidden and painting for monkeys is cruel and unusual punishment and exploitation.

  16. Phone in a complaint to the local Fire Department, and when they pass the sanctuary, hint that the Fire Department is either incompetent or in cahoots with the sanctuary.

  17. Keep up the pressure on the logical members of the group by continuing to make shrill accusations about Story Book and Darwin’s “B” status.  Ignore the fact that a high percentage of monkeys are Herp B positive and blissfully disregard Story Book’s own statement that Darwin was tested (by them) and found to be negative.

  18. When it is pointed out that a monkey has been stewing in its own shitty diaper, be sure to make comments about someone’s hair in retaliation.

  19. Lambast Story Book for fundraising whilst simultaneously complaining that they operate on a shoe-string budget.

  20. Harass Story Book’s fundraising partners and sponsors.

  21. Give everyone the false impression that Story Book is illegal/unlicensed while not batting an eye at the prospect of unlicensed, illegal pets.

  22. Criticize Story Book’s founder for not being stylish enough in court, but suggest that she’s spending the charity’s money in high end Toronto department stores.

  23. Set up a poorly thought-out Facebook page to gather recruits to “Free all 24 primates at Story Book Farm Primate Sanctuary,” and when confronted about its mission,  hurriedly take it down.

  24. Be sure to toss in a few claims that someone threatened to rape and murder you for good measure.

  25. Use children to tell Story Book supporters that they are being “investigated.”

tinfoil hatThe Verdict

Justice Brown ultimately rendered his opinion that Darwin should remain at Story Book, in the absence of convincing evidence to the contrary.  The judge heard no evidence of wrongdoing or neglect from the plaintiffs counsel Charney against Story Book, and was not convinced by “expert” testimony that Darwin’s relationship with his owner would be irretrievably damaged.  Nakhuda and her son refused to stand when the judge left the courtroom. There were a few statements made either in closing arguments or interviews after-the-fact that should be filed under the category “too good not to report.”

  1. She doesn’t go around smacking the monkey.”  Statement by plaintiff counsel Ted Charney.  What an unfortunate choice of words.  Truly.
  2. Darwin is not a wild animal, he is a domesticated animal; he was wearing a coat and a diaper.”  Plaintiff’s counsel  Ted Charney.  It’s not appropriate to keep the most stylishly-attired animal in the house if he is biting a twelve-year old.
  3. I speak macaque.”  The defendant’s lawyer,  Kevin Toyne scoffed at the “expert” characterization, deriding as ridiculous Ms. Peggy Rice’s claim that she could “speak macaque.”

Unfortunately it seems as though the media circus is far from over.  A quick Google seach shows that “IKEA monkey” often outranks legitimate IKEA social media comments and websites.  Monkey ownersdrunk_as_monkey from across the US and Canada,  who see this as a “right to own” issue and who have no familiarity with by-laws in Toronto or the Kawarthas, are still harassing this sanctuary.  Sanctuaries are run by hard working people, who hold down jobs outside of the sanctuary, and much of their operating funds come from donations.

The idea that any rescue is looking for additional animals to feed just to spitefully keep animals away from “responsible owners” deserves ridicule.  Story Book played no role in Darwin’s arrival at the sanctuary and without them there would be fewer options for monkeys who retire from research,  or are surrendered by roadside zoos or private owners.

chimp-painterAfter witnessing the dirty tricks campaign against Story Book, I can perhaps co-sign a Stanford geneticist’s study that suggests that human cognition is in decline.  Despite evidence of some humans acting like neanderthals,  we still live in a civilized society.  Every civilized society must strive to insure that the innocent aren’t punished along with the “guilty.” Protecting the innocent from unjust harm as a result of wrongful accusations is a hallmark of a civilized society.  Much of what I’ve seen posted on Facebook pages and handed out to journalists is quite actionable in the tort system, should any of the maligned animal activists choose to make a case for defamation.  And however strongly we feel the instinct to mother wild animals, it is rarely the right response.  To that end,  laws around the world are slowly beginning to reflect the fact that monkeys don’t make good pets.

Please support Story Book Farm on Facebook.

“Rosencrantz: I don’t believe in it anyway.
Guildenstern: What?
Rosencrantz: England.
Guildenstern: Just a conspiracy of cartographers, then? ”

monkey mom love

About Heather Clemenceau

Hopefully as I've grown older I've also grown wiser, but one thing I've definitely become cognizant of is the difference between making a living and making a life. Frequently outraged by some of life's cruelties, and respect diversity. But.....I don't suffer fools gladly, and occasionally, this does get me into some trouble! I have the distinction of being the world's worst golfer - no wait, I do believe that there is a gypsy in Moldavia who is a worse golfer than I. Nor am I much of a dancer - you won't see a booty-shakin' flygirl routine from me! I'm also not the kind of cook who can whip up a five-course meal on a radiator either! And I've never figured out how to get an orchid to bloom a second time. I love to discuss literature, science, philosophy, and sci-fi , or even why Seinfeld is funny on so many levels. Words move me. I'm very soft-hearted about most things, especially animals, but I have a stoicism about me that is sometimes interpreted incorrectly. I do have a definite edge and an often "retro-adolescent" sense of humour at times. I'm a big advocate of distributed computing projects to advance science. Check out http://boinc.berkeley.edu/ if you want to find out more. I'm an eclectic (but not crazy) vegetarian, and as such, it's a personal practice of mine to seduce innocent meat-eaters into cruising the (salad) bars at every opportunity. You would be powerless to resist. I was recently surprised to find that a computer algorithm concluded that I write like Dan Brown, which is funny because I didn't think Dan Brown could actually write. Check out your own style - http://iwl.me/ Oh, and I love impractical shoes and funky hats.

20 responses »

  1. I would have respected this much more if the author had followed the true conversations which she dissected in this article and put back in bits and pieces to create this work of art. What is sad is that she now has created comedy of errors to take away the true problem which has come to light concerning the welfare of non human primates. I would have apprecited an article about a true investigation of how Sanctuarys must now improve due to the realization of their conditions instead of making a joke out of their plight. A waste of talent.

    • Peggy, I absolutely did follow all these conversations, and I have screen caps that support what went on in the Darwin group. Comments I have included about the few people who are named were taken from newspaper articles and directly frmo the hearing, which I attended. But I support the sanctuary and decry the harassment that has gone on against them, so to my mind it’s important to present what has transpired against these people who had nothing to do with Darwin escaping. As far as primate welfare is concerned, I support leaving them in the wild, which is the ultimate act of welfare for a wild animal. There would be far fewer primate welfare issues if people did not acquire wild animals and expect them to adapt to human culture.

  2. You’re correct in speaking of “comedy of errors” Peggy. The hearing was (as I was there to witness) and the events leading up to the hearing certainly was too. From what I personally witnessed on that disgusting Facebook group (Darling Darwin Monkey) and also at the hearing I would conclude that this blog is completely accurate. No misleading here whatsoever.

    As far as the sanctuary is concerned, they have their animals interest as top priority and they’re thriving (including Darwin). I would also like to note that the sanctuary only provided him with a home as it was Toronto Animal Services that asked them to take Darwin after Ms. Nakhuda (a lawyer) signed him over to them.

    There is a reason why she lost at both hearings and will continue to do so at trial.
    As the JUDGE stated, due to credibility issues he didn’t feel Ms. Nakhuda should have custody of Darwin while awaiting trial and he was also concerned that she didn’t have enough of that same credibility to even proceed at trial.

    Feel free to join us on “Story Book Farm Primate Sanctuary Supporters” Facebook page for intelligent conversation and TRUTH :)

  3. Peggy, you state “What is sad is that she now has created comedy of errors to take away the true problem which has come to light concerning the welfare of non human primates”.

    I find it very hard to believe that you care about the problem concerning the welfare of human primates when you condone them as exotic pets. How can you care about their welfare when you know they are ripped away from their mothers at an extremely young age? That the mother’s suffer severe anxiety and sometimes death over the loss of their baby? For the breeding mothers that survive they are put through this hell again and again only to satisfy a human’s needs. They also can develop severe internal medical problems from this constant impregnation and breeding.

    Do you really believe that we can replicate the relationship that a mother monkey has with their baby? Do you really believe that a monkey enjoys wearing diapers and being on a leash constantly?

    It amazes me that you can call your establishment a “haven”. I challenge you to provide me with the name of any primate expert or primatologist that approves of or condones keeping non human primates as pets. From everything I know and have seen about you, you are nothing more than an exotic animal owner. Just because you have “owned” monkeys for a number of year’s does not make you an expert.

  4. Just trying to make yourself look good in retrospect does not work dear. The simple fact is that you should not have the right to maintain animals. I truly hate that people lord their opinion over others, although I am sure you are perfect and have never made a mistake of any kind I am afraid that that rule does not apply to others. Should she have left Darwin in the car when she ran in to the store, the answer of course is no, but I have made wrong decisions in my life as she did that day. Does it make her an irresponsible animal owner, no, though some bleeding hearts would not agree. Frankly I would not trust any thing you said, lets talk about BAD decisions, the overly bleached head of hair that you sport that is aquired by using chemicals unsafe for our enviroment, let alone the fashion sense that told you a woman your age should wear it! so now you see how that opinion game can go when tables are turned. Clean up your own house first then throw stones! You are suppose to be the court appointed custodian of Irwin, you don’t get an opinion, yours was bought by the government!

    • Pamela, I sense confusion on your part. I should not have a right to maintain animals? On what basis? What exactly should happen to my horse, dogs and cats then? Since you’ve addressed my hair let me ask you – isn’t your hair colour a very unnatural shade of red that was not bestowed upon you at birth? Not sure how old you think I am either, but I can tell you I do not have any court documents giving custody of anyone named “Irwin” to me. Who is Irwin? Does he like to wear diapers and a leash? I may be down for that………Oh wait, you mean “Darwin.” Actually, I don’t have custody of Darwin, not sure who told you that I did. I don’t actually own any monkeys and have no desire to acquire any in future because I prefer them to live out their lives in their natural habitats.

      • Talk about comedy of errors! Who is Pamela? Who is Irwin? Everyone knows Darwin is at Story Book Farm. The only thing I want you, Heather, to consider is that the natural habitats of old are no more. These monkeys are bred for meat (in Canada) as well as for Scientific testing purposes and finally, the pet trade. Monkeys living in the pet trade probably have it better than all of them combined, although sometimes death is better than living in a hell hole of a home. To stand up for animal RESPONSIBLE ownership if what is so needed. I am not against ownership when it is what it should be “responsibly”. No one likes irresponsible actions causing trouble for another person or animal. I am a responsible owner/caretaker of all my animals. I am not above the law, I obey the law of my area. I will always fight for the right to own an animal of my choice…responsibly. I just wish that, since you do own animals, you would see the bigger picture. At one time, horses also lived freely in pastures that were owned by no one. Life has changed for humans and non humans, and we need to learn to be responsible in our adjustments to this path with educating ourselves.

      • Peggy, Pamela is Pamela Cassandra Mockosher, the woman I’m replying to. You can find her on Facebook or LinkedIn under that name I believe. I had never heard of her before she posted on this blog, and she seems to be a member of the RDAF Facebook group, and so is probably already familiar to you. She clearly believes I am the operator of Story Book, as evidenced in her reply. I also presume Irwin is Darwin, and the writer was confused. In any case, I think we can all agree that I do not have possession of Darwin. I do agree with you that habitat loss is a serious problem. But monkeys are bred for meat in Canada? That’s news to me as an animal rights advocate. If this is true I would like to you point me to the proof as I would certainly act on it. Horses are domesticated animals, unlike monkeys. My horse still lives in a pasture, but comes into a stall at night.

    • Cassandra- I read your remark three times and still haven’t a clue what you are attempting to say. It wasn’t until I read the words, “overly bleached head of hair” that I realized what side of the fence you are on. When one cannot reason with logic or engage in an intellectual debate..mine as well attack someone’s appearance. How sad really. By the way..who is Irwin? Seriously..I don’t know.

  5. @Cassandra

    I don’t recall this very intelligent and accurate view of these events having any personal attacks in it……….once again the folks on the Darling Darwin Monkey page show their true colours. I’m sure your leader, Yasmin would not approve of your hateful comments as she has previously has stated. I would imagine it would be quite embarrassing quite frankly.

  6. @ Cassandra, the mistake Yasmin made started long before she left him in the car. It started when she paid a breeder $10,000 to help support the exotic pet trade and illegally obtain a monkey that was prohibited in the area she lives. The mistakes then continued when she used archaic and cruel discipline methods on Darwin. Next she took him out to stores and around the public possibly exposing them to fatal viruses and potential serious bites. I could go on and on but I don’t feel there is any need to, that seems like enough mistakes right there to me! I think everyone is aware which site you are from by the personal insults that come from you. I guess if you can’t discuss something rationally with someone the next thing to do is insult them?

  7. Yasmin made the first mistake when she brought an animal that was illegal in that area. Her mistake is not participating in the animal trade. This is where you all miss the mark if you own an animal. If you do not believe in OWNING an ANIMAL, then you are against the right to own therefore you cannot see this situation clearly. The argument here is not about the right to own, it is about the law that was or was not broken. Clearly, the law that was broken here has been recognized. The question is does Yasmin have a time period to correct her mistake and was she given that time period to do so?? If not, will the judge let her correct her error? This is basic government 101 and the rest of the argument is opinons and viewpoints. Go to ALL my post. You will clearly see that I have posted for several things: 1. Darwin was not abused as viewed in pictures and videos, as any animal owned, he was cared for and loved and bonded to his surragate mother, Yasmin. 2. Darwin should not be alone in an enclosure without interaction of a human or another monkey. The danger of another macaque being placed with Darwin is that he is young and would be injured. A Baboon is NOT a macaque and therefore has a different language than Darwin, a Japanese Snow Monkey. 3. I am very concerned, as an experienced macaque caretaker/owner that he could become aggressive due to depression or fear. A baby macaque fears the dark and being alone, very much like a child. Unless Story Book changed their care of Darwin, (I have read Sherri Delaneys statements in court documents) he is not receiving proper care. Anything other than the facts concerning the law, the rest of this is opinions and viewpoints based on a persons viewpoint on the right to own an animal.

  8. Yasmin made a few mistakes but the one that is hurting her is her sense of entitlement. She had a prohibited animal and was caught. She, an educated lawyer who belongs to the UCLS, so one we can presume has the rudimentary knowledge of contracts and documents, changed her mind and felt she was tricked while under stress. Give.me.a.break. She did have the right to call her own lawyer and get advice or did she forget that.

    Okay now she has a change of heart and decides to prance and preen in from of the comeras crying and sobbing how they miss they ‘child’ etc and he was yanked from them! She decides to take everyone to court wasting our tax dollars on her spoiled selfish ways. The youtube videos are shameful, Darwin is always dragged around on a lead or harness, put in questionable circumstances, and intentionally scared for their amusement.

    Then she launches her Darling Darwin page and bans anyone who speaks against her – I did notice her media whorishness when she saw a couple of reporters posting. She does have many well meaning and well intentioned, caring followers – but somehow Bible scriptures, the US 2cnd amendment, speech about the US founding fathers, God giving Christians their rights…what the hell?

    Twice now she has been into court and thank God the Superior Court found the wisdom NOT to return Darwin at the time due to ‘credibility concerns’.

    Lady, you screwed up. Darwin does not belong in a concrete jungle in a backyard in Scarborough – or any suburb. Give it up and you better be prepared to pay back into the courts all OUR tax dollars you have wasted due to your selfish petty demands!

    Ms Media Whore – your 15 mins are long over

  9. Heather,
    Yes, I have a friend in Canada that rescued a Japanese Snow Macaque from the “meat” industry. She told me the story on it and it was very upsetting. I will ask her permission to give you her name. This might be something to be investigated. I do not live in Canada, but as an Animal Welfare Activist it is a concern how they are maintained before their subsequencial death. Heather, I do believe you said “my” horses, which shows ownership. What made them domestic? You did not, someone before you and I were ever born domesticated horses. You know that you take care of your horses, without a doubt, you are a responsible owner of horses, whether you like it or not. I, own horses, donkeys, dogs, cats, and non human primates that I provide for individually based on their needs through educating myself about them. That is responsible ownership.

    • Peggy, I do want to make a distinction between between domestication and taming. I also want to generalize rather than writing only about horses. I also wrote about the genetic expressions that are made as a result of the domestication of animals in my other blog post on Darwin. A single wild animal can be tamed if it is captured at a young age and raised with a lot of careful human nurturing. But this is strictly an acquired trait, and a single taming does not suddenly make the entire species domesticated. And, on the other hand, it is possible for a domesticated animal to return to the wild, although then it’s a feral species, not a wild one. Therefore, we could perhaps say that monkeys hand-raised are “tamed,” but not domesticated. UCLA Professor Jared Diamond is a world authority on domestication of animals. He has stated that:

      “1. The animal needs to be able to eat a lot of different thing and be willing to live off the scraps of humans. If the animals are able to eat stuff humans can’t, such as grass, then even better. This also makes strict carnivores somewhat more difficult to domesticate than other animals, as it commits humans to providing a ready food source of other animals for them to eat.

      2. The animals need to grow up fast, or at least faster than humans. There’s not much point in trying to domesticate extremely long-lived species like elephants or tortoises, as it can take several years before they’re even remotely useful, and their long life cycle limits how quickly their numbers can be replenished.

      3. The animals must be willing to breed in the close quarters of captivity. Any creature that demands a lot of open territory in order to breed – pandas and antelopes are good examples of this – are terrible domestication candidates.

      4. The animals have to be naturally pleasant. An unpredictable or ill-tempered beast is just going to be dangerous to attempt to keep enclosed in a small area. It’s possible to meet some animals halfway on this – for instance, the American bison can be kept in huge enclosures on ranches – but that’s as close as we can get to full-on domestication for species like that.

      5. It isn’t just pleasantness – the animals need to be calm as well. Skittish or flighty animals will constantly attempt to escape, and it can be almost impossible to control them even if escape is impossible. This is what seems to have kept foxes from being successfully domesticated, as they’re far more skittish than dogs and wolves.

      6. The animals need to be willing to recognize humans as their new masters, which means they must have a flexible social hierarchy.”

      reference – http://io9.com/5756178/why-can-some-animals-never-be-domesticated

      I’m also not disagreeing with you that many people can care for exotic animals, even monkeys, in a responsible fashion. But again, my issue is with removing them from their environment, if applicable, or removing them from maternal care prematurely. Generally speaking, we do not separate horses and foals, dogs and puppies, cats and kittens (traditional domestic pets) from their mothers until after they are weaned. So this remains one of my biggest objections to having monkeys as pets – they must be separated, probably not without some degree of force, from their mothers well in advance of their weaning.

    • Please have your friend get in contact with me via my blog about the monkey trade in meat. If she doesn’t wish to use her real name there is no reason to provide it. I’ve spoken to a couple of people and apparently this exists and I am shocked and horrified that anyone could slaughter a higher primate.

      • Thank you Heather. I will. Also, Thank you for looking into it and being concerned. I am sure that we agree on more than you know. My concern for the monkeys well being at Story Book is very real. I do not see enough enrichment or appropriate housing, especially for the larger monkeys. Please feel free to view my videos on You Tube. I know none of us do everything perfectly, but please consider the monkeys that are in asking for help but have no voice. I do not support people through friendship, I support them based on their provision of what is best in the welfare of the animal for that we must see and know what is happening around us.

  10. Pingback: Keepin’ It Classy – The IKEA Monkey Battle Continues….. | heatherclemenceau

  11. Pingback: IKEA Monkey Trial: A War Of Words With Casualties Mounting | heatherclemenceau

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