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From cphpost.dk in Denmark:

A young wolf was found on Tuesday by a farmer on Dyvelsrekkevej, 10 km outside Grindsted in the Region of Southern Denmark, TV2 reports.

On the hunt?
A farmworker, Luca Andrei, filmed the wolf when it came close to him at a cow stable.

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From Xinhua:

COPENHAGEN, Sept. 25 (Xinhua) — The Danish Court of Appeal upheld on Wednesday a guilty verdict in the case of a 67-year-old hunter who had killed a wolf in violation of the country’s hunting act.

Wolves have been protected in most of the European Union (EU) countries since 1992. This means that hunting or trapping them is prohibited. Shooting a wolf can result in fines and imprisonment for up to two years.

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From TheRevelator.org:

JUTLAND, Denmark— A patchwork quilt of green-and-brown agricultural fields and small gray cities unfurls across the flat, sprawling landscape of Denmark’s largest island. It’s April 2018, and an adult female gray wolf — believed to be the first female wolf to come to the small Nordic country in more than 200 years — lopes along the perimeter of a farmstead that abuts a brush of forest in Jutland’s west-central region.

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From The Guardian:

One of the first wild wolves to roam free in Denmark for 200 years has been shot and killed, threatening the survival of the species in the country.

Two naturalists who were observing the wolves captured the moment the animal was shot on camera. The film has sparked outrage.

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From CPHPost.dk in Denmark:

On Monday evening, police received a tip-off that a wolf had been shot dead in a field around 13 km east of Ulfborg in Jutland.

A witness saw a man drive up in a vehicle, fire a shot from it towards the wolf and drive off again, DR Nyheder reports.

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From CPHpost.dk in Denmark:

A pair of wolves that have established themselves in western Jutland have been accused of being behind 65 attacks on domestic animals.

However, new research shows that only 15 of the attacks can be laid at the door of the wolves, DR Nyheder reports.

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