Written by queen mudder

Print this
Topics: Aliens, Dingo, Ayers Rock

Friday, 24 February 2012

image for Ayres Rock alien-Dingo hybrids 'like Africanised killer bees': report
Classic alien-Dingo hybrid described in Aboriginal tales similar to Bible's 'sons of god' accounts

Northern Territory - A Northern Territories coroners court's fourth postmortem probe into baby Azaria Chamberlain unexplained death 30 years ago heard some unexpected evidence today.

Experts in veterinary forensics have identified rogue alien-Dingo DNA similar to genome strains seen in Africanised killer bees, the inquest was told.

The wild dog hybrids are thought to be responsible for preying on humans after genetic manipulation altered the mechanism for regulating the canine Hippocampus - a brain gland responsible for behavioral inhibition.

Quite how these hybrids were created in the first place remains obscure although ancient Aboriginal oral hysteries have compared Bible passages about 'the sons of God' mating with 'the daughters of men' to 'space dogs' ravishing indigenous Dingo bitches circa 25,000BC.

The theory has been widely rubbished of course despite the discovery in 1960 of Australia's very own subterranean 'Roswell' site close to Uluru - or Ayers Rock as it is known.

However random DNA testing of other Uluru native species has confirmed the presence of weird chromosomal structures in indigenous Malleefowl, Common and Royal Brushtail Possums, Rufous Hare Wallabies, Bilbies, Burrowing Bettong and the Black-flanked Rock Wallaby.

"Were all these species penetrated and fertilised by space dogs?" the Coroner asked.

"We just don't know."

Make queen mudder's day - give this story five thumbs-up (there's no need to register, the thumbs are just down there!)

The story above is a satire or parody. It is entirely fictitious.

If you fancy trying your hand at comedy spoof news writing, click here to join!

Print this

More by this writer

View Story
View Story
View Story
View Story
View Story
View Story


Mailing List

Get Spoof News in your email inbox!


What's 5 plus 5?

2 15 10 17
69 readers are online right now!

Go to top