Pets Could Be Targets of Bioterrorism Attacks The first victims of a bioterrorist attack could be pets. Animals are often more sensitive to the biological, chemical and radioactive agents that might be used in such an attack. A group of scientists has banded together to collect real-time data from animal hospitals to catch any sudden increase in unusual illnesses. Quinn Klinefelter of member station WDET in Detroit reports.
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Pets Could Be Targets of Bioterrorism Attacks

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Pets Could Be Targets of Bioterrorism Attacks

Pets Could Be Targets of Bioterrorism Attacks

Pets Could Be Targets of Bioterrorism Attacks

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  • <iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/1301673/1301674" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player">

The first victims of a bioterrorist attack could be pets. Animals are often more sensitive to the biological, chemical and radioactive agents that might be used in such an attack. A group of scientists has banded together to collect real-time data from animal hospitals to catch any sudden increase in unusual illnesses. Quinn Klinefelter of member station WDET in Detroit reports.