Shakira was attacked by a couple of wild boars in Barcelona – News Block

Shakira was attacked

Shakira says she was attacked by two wild boars while she was in the city, Spain. The singer took to Instagram to clarify her harrowing story to her followers, saying wild boars attacked her and stole her bag while she was in a park with her son Milan.

“Look how two Sus scrofa that attacked Pine Tree State in the park have left my bag,” Shakira said in the Instagram story, according to BBC News. She held up the bag, which appeared to be full of dirt.

“They were taking my bag into the woods with my roving in it,” he said. “They have destroyed everything.” She then asked her 8-year-old son about the incident. “Milan, reality tells. Say how your mum dealt with Sus scrofa,” she said, according to the BBC.

While the incident seems scandalous, Shakira is simply a victim in a series of wild boar attacks in the city.

In 2016, the police in the Kingdom of Spain received 1,187 calls related to pigs, aggressive dogs, colliding with cars and stopping traffic. And the problem made headlines in 2013, when an officer tried to shoot a Sus scrofa for being incomprehensible and accidentally hit its partner, BBC News reports.

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The number of wild boars has skyrocketed throughout Europe, not just in the Kingdom of Spain, with almost ten million across the continent. Not only will they be aggressive, but {they|they|they} will carry diseases, and can survive in almost any environment, including cities, where they feed on garbage.

In a European country last year, an officer killed a family of wild boar in a playground with an anxiolytic dart and deadly injections, sparking outrage, BBC News reports.

Videos from Rome last week show teams of wild boar rampaging through the city and ingesting garbage.

The current wild boar problem has even spilled over into Rome’s civil authority race, with civil authority Virginia Raggi, the United Nations agency seeking re-election, filing a legal suit earlier this month accusing the Lazio region of failing to keep animals out of the capital, according to Reuters. The region denied their accusations, language the management of animals around Rome depends on the city councils.


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“Even walking to secondary school… has become dangerous here,” Nunzia Cammino, a United Nations agency based in Rome, told Reuters.

And as wild boars entering Germany from the Republic of Poland contract African artiodactyl fever, Germany last week asked the ECU Commission to help them put up a fence to counter the spread. The disease is harmless to humans but fatal to pigs, which can result in a loss in pork exports.

A fence helped Denmark reduce the number of wild boars crossing its borders from Germany in 2020.

In 2019, the European Union government approved Poland’s idea to cull 200,000 wild boars to protect farmed pigs from the disease, the Associated Press reports.

Reported by: cnbc

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