The 13 dead eagles of Maryland did not die of natural causes

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Now it’s clear, the 13 dead eagles found on a farm last month in Federalsburg, Maryland did not die of natural causes.

The investigation is now focused on human causes.

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Newly released necropsy results are providing a new clue into the mysterious deaths of 13 eagles found on a farm last month in Federalsburg, Maryland, according to the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service.

The results show that these eagles did not die of natural causes, including disease,” U.S. Fish and Wildlife public affairs specialist Catherine J. Hibbard told ABC News today in a statement.

The necropsy ruled out diseases such as avian influenza as a cause of the mass death, Hibbard said.

Our investigation is now focused on human causes and bringing to justice the person(s) responsible for the death of these eagles,” she said. “We cannot release further details about the cause of death as such information may compromise the ongoing investigation.”

Killing a bald eagle is a federal offense punishable by up to $250,000 in fines and possibly up to two years in prison.

Necropsy Provides New Clue Into Mysterious Deaths of 13 Bald Eagles on Maryland Farm

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