The Fake Human Rights activist; the Bahraini Gangster (BG) Nabeel Rajab (NR) tweeted on the 5th of March 2012 a picture of a Monkey and mentioned @gloriahere!
The BG NR meant to insult @gloriahere after his great failure in Hardtalk TV show on BBC several days ago when he couldn’t answer many embarrassing questions exposing the failure of opposition in Bahrain that didn’t accept many initiatives by His Majesty King Hamad to heal Bahrain after the sectarian, racist, fake movement of Feb14 in 2011.
BG NR on Hradtalk:
Screen shots of @gloriahere tweets showing to the word the real face of the BG NR and his gang in the streets of Bahrain, which shows nothing related to human rights, freedom or democracy.
Threaten civilians and killing cops is not freedom!
For more follow @gloriahere
That tweet showed the ethics of opposition in Bahrain which doesn’t respect anyone has a different point of view and only seeking their objective to rule Bahrain and overthrew the monarchy for Wilayat Al-Faqeeh.
A monkey is a primate of the Haplorrhini suborder and simian infraorder, either an Old World monkey or a New World monkey, but excluding apes. There are about 260 known living species of monkey. Like other primates, monkeys are very intelligent and curious and like you, have forward-facing eyes for great depth perception.
Old World monkeys
Old World monkeys, such as mandrills and baboons, are native to Africa and Asia. Old World monkeys live in a variety of different habitats, from grasslands to rainforests to snowy mountain peaks. They can live in the trees or on the ground. In general, Old World monkeys have:
- Curved nostrils that are close together
- Cheek pouches for storing food
- Sitting pads on their rears
- Tails that cannot grasp limbs and trees
Black handed spider monkeys eat a lot of food over a short period of time and they like to eat while hanging, climbing or moving. Using their prehensile tails to swing through the forest, spider monkeys can move very fast.
New World monkeys
New World monkeys live in South and Central America and Mexico mostly in the trees in tropical rainforests. In general, New World monkeys have:
- Nostrils that are far apart
- No cheek pouches
- No sitting pads on their rears
- Prehensile tails, which can grasp limbs and trees.
Groups Called Troops
Many species of monkeys live in groups called troops. Troops allow monkeys to protect themselves from predators, such as humans. In Africa, mandrills can live in troops of up to 45 monkeys. Mandrill troops are led by a dominant male, which has the brightest colors on his face--and also on his rear! The troop also includes several breeding females and their offspring. Western red colobus monkeys live in troops of up to 80 monkeys. The large size of their troops helps protect them from the humans and chimpanzees that hunt them for food.
The greatest threat to monkeys is the loss of habitat. Often the building of roads and the logging of forests destroys the areas monkeys use as homes. Without places to live, monkeys are more vulnerable to PREDATORS, including human beings who hunt monkeys for food. By focusing on environmental education and preserving habitats as well as making laws to protect monkeys, species including the mandrills, brown spider monkey, and red colobus monkey, may be spared extinction.
Studies have found that while juvenile female monkeys do enjoy equal amounts of male to female social activity, when an infant appears within the group – their attention will be almost immediately focused on any opportunity to touch, cuddle, carry or groom the new arrival. Leaving the new mother with quite a fan club!
Grandmother monkeys care for baby!
Two grandmother monkeys have been seen intervening to raise their own grandchildren, providing essential care including suckling the young.
The scientists who witnessed the behaviour say it is the first unambiguous example of such behaviour shown by a non-human primate.
The observations were made in a free-ranging group of Japanese macaques living in Katsuyama, Japan.
One scientist, Dr Masayuki Nakamichi at Osaka University in Japan, has been studying the animals' social interactions for 30 years.
However, the behaviour of two macaque grandmothers surprised even him.
"We know that some monkeys... sometimes adopt infants. In most cases, it is females who have lost their own infants," Dr Nakamichi says.
"However, in the present cases, the old, probably post-reproductive mothers started to take care of their young granddaughters.
"It is very unusual for females who have not had their own young offspring for years to start to take care of other infants."
Dr Nakamichi and colleagues at Osaka University first observed a monkey known to them as GM1, a 24-year-old female macaque, looking after her granddaughter GD1.
The infant GD1 was the offspring of GM1's own daughter, known as M1.
GM1 started looking after GD1 just 20 days after her birth.
And she intervened even more when the infant's mother M1 unexpectedly went missing from the troop.
Then the grandmother held, groomed, carried and retrieved the abandoned and now two-month-old infant, even placing her nipples in the infant's mouth.
The grandmother looked after her granddaughter in this way for at least six days, before the mother returned and gradually resumed her role.
BG NR can you be a Monkey ?!
I don’t think so, because BG NR is the PREDATOR; the kids’ killer in Bahrain!
The Predator BG NR who justified Molotov cocktails and crushing the police men in Bahrain as self-defence and human rights in the above BBC TV show.
Enjoy reading Nabeel Rajab: The Bahraini Gangster!
Comparison between the Predator BG NR and the Monkeys!
Monkeys protect their young
Mother chimpanzee protects her cute babies
The Monkey Forest at Trentham in Staffordshire
Bali Monkey Forest at Sangeh
The Predator BG NR and his gang
The Predator BG NR is WANTED for Justice