Why does the country’s elephant keep walking through the streets of India?

In a country where elephants are dying at alarming rates and people are still being murdered by them, it has been difficult for many people to accept the fact that elephants roam the country and that they can do so in a manner that most of us are happy to see.

In recent years, there has been a huge public outcry over the death of one of India’s iconic and iconic creatures.

In April, it was announced that an elephant named Durga would be put down for her condition, after she had been in captivity for more than 20 years.

Her death came at a time when the Indian government has been pushing for a change in the way it deals with elephants in its parks.

In a statement released on Wednesday, the Indian National Parks and Wildlife Management Authority (INPPRA) said Durga had become ill while in captivity in the Indian Parks, but was not euthanised.

It added that her condition had deteriorated rapidly, and that her treatment was not adequate, but that she had made an excellent recovery.

It also said that the agency would work with the National Parks Authority of India (NPAI) and its Wildlife Conservation Society (WCS) to monitor the progress of Durga.

The statement said that Durga’s condition was “unstable” and that there was no definitive cause of death.

The elephant’s death comes amid mounting protests over the treatment of elephants in India, which have been the subject of a national debate over how to control the animals and the way they are being used.

In July, the United Nations (UN) announced that it was calling for a national ban on the sale of elephant tusks, and a ban on ivory imports.

The country has also passed a bill banning the trade in ivory products.

In October, a new law was passed banning the sale and slaughter of elephants and all forms of ivory, which includes tusked ivory and ivory products made from it.

On Thursday, the US Fish and Wildlife Service (USFWS) announced a $10 million reward for information leading to the capture and conviction of the ringleader of the gang responsible for the killings of two elephants in Maharashtra state in 2017.

In August, US President Donald Trump announced the US was sending $3 million to India to help in the recovery of two young elephants killed in Maharashtra in 2017 that were taken to a slaughterhouse.

Earlier this year, the government announced it was setting up a National Elephant Conservation Initiative (NECI) in partnership with the Indian Government to work towards reducing the death toll of elephants across the country.