April 28, 2011
Former research employees describe the emotional impact of their work.
March 29, 2011
The HSUS Applauds the U.S. Department of Agriculture for Launching New Database on Animal Welfare Enforcement
The HSUS applauds the USDA for launching a new database to increase public access to information regarding research facilities and other entities regulated under the Animal Welfare Act.
March 8, 2011
funded shelters from surrendering lost or stray pets for research and testing, and to ask legislators to oppose SF 228 which would establish bounty payments for coyotes. Humane Lobby Day is sponsored by The HSUS and Minnesota Voters for Animal Protection
January 28, 2011
Nominations are currently being accepted for the 2011 Russell and Burch Award, which will be given to a scientist who has made outstanding contributions to animal alternative methods in the areas of biomedical research, testing or higher education.
December 15, 2010
A report issued by the Government Accountability Office finds that Class B dealers, middlemen who round up pet dogs and cats from animal shelters and other sources for re-sale to research laboratories, are not adequately regulated.
May 13, 2010
Despite 40 years of scandal and ongoing evidence of shady acquisition practices and substandard care, some U.S. research universities and institutions continue to purchase dogs and cats from Class B dealers—middlemen who obtain pet dogs and cats from animal shelters, flea markets and other so-called "random sources.”
April 29, 2010
An advertisement running in The Johns Hopkins University student newspaper targets the school's continued relationship with Class B dealers.
February 18, 2010
Sales of pet dogs and cats from “random sources” for biomedical research may end
November 20, 2009
Wayne Pacelle asks animal lovers to take action for dogs and cats sold to research institutions by Class B dealers for use in harmful experiments
November 17, 2009
The HSUS is urging 50 research institutions to stop buying dogs and cats from “Class B” dealers. The dealers are licensed by the USDA to round up dogs and cats from animal shelters, individuals and other “random sources” and then sell them for experimentation. The HSUS released a study identifying the institutions that still purchase from these dealers.