WELCOME TO PAW JUSTICE
Paw Justice has a zero tolerance attitude towards animal abuse. It works with the community to reduce animal abuse and cruelty. Paw Justice has various campaigns and programmes which aim to promote its causes. We act as advocates in the community for those with no voices and promote education and public awareness to bring about social change. Join your voice with ours - become the voice for the animals.
YOUR SIGNATURE HELPED CHANGE THE LAWS IN NZ!
YOUR VOICE CHANGED THE ANIMAL ABUSE LAWS
Thank you for your support. The Paw Justice campaign petitioned for harsher penalties for animal abusers. As a result we received an overwhelming response and the public awareness of the cause was raised significantly. The laws have been changed in New Zealand and this is the first step in our Paw Justice campaign. We are only just getting started. If you wish to help out, show your presence on the streets & purchase a Paw Justice T-Shirt.
Thank you for your support in collecting signatures. It is appreciated by all of our four-legged friends.
- Founders of Paw Justice speak to Paul Henry on the breakfast show
- Stars sign up to prevent animal cruelty
- SPCA boss urges people to back Paw Justice
- NZ can be proud of fight for animal rights
YOUR VOICE STOPPED DOG REGISTRATION FEES RISING
This year Aucklanders were faced with horrendous increases in dog registration costs that would have seen hundreds, if not thousands more dogs become neglected and homeless and destined to be euthanized. Many families would have lost their beloved dogs as the fees would be too expensive for many to pay. We stood up against these increases and asked our supporters to do the same. We called for 5,000 signatures to help support our submissions to the Auckland City Council. We got 5,000 in less than 12 hours! We ended up with well over 12,000 signatures, which were added to our submission. We made those numbers and our supporter’s views known to the Council when we made a presentation to them at a public hearing into the proposed increases. Mayor Len Brown admitted that the council had “got it wrong”. Those proposed increases have been put on hold while the issue, including where registration money is actually going, is thoroughly investigated.