In the linked article (titled "Pythons not Florida's only invasive animal problem") there are two sentences that paint a muddy picture:
The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service has finalized a plan to trap feral cats and other predators that roam federal wildlife refuges in the Florida Keys. The decline of two endangered mammals in those refuges is blamed largely on free-roaming cats.
So much-much that it smells a little fishy. So fishy that it's attracting a whole mess of those "dangerous" feral cats. Orlando Insider hates to speculate [We don't -- Ed.] but this reeks of a coverup. After a rousing brainstorming session with the editorial staff, here's what we've come with:
• There is a feral cat problem.
• The feral cat problem is, by all accounts, pretty bad.
• The two endangered mammals mentioned in the article -- and this is where the story starts coming off the rails -- were Mr. and Mrs. Hank the Skunk Ape.
• Mr. and Mrs. Skunk Ape are so violently allergic to cats that this is the real reason why the Skunk Apes (and Sasquatches and Big Foots) are forced to remain secluded from the general human population -- the cat dander will kill them.
• In a bid to keep knowledge of Skunk Apes hidden from average Americans, the US Government censored CFNews13 website post, but the tweet slipped through the cracks.
Since Orlando Insider isn't being censored by the government (yet), we'll finish what CFNews13 started: