When it comes to treating dysfunctional and disabled humans, normal humans often always bring in emotional support, solidarity and sympathy in their explanation. Disabled humans, when practically observed, are almost similar to weaker animals that are not capable to resist any force of killing on them, making them identical in conditions to weaker species of animals. Treating them is assumed a rational and sympathetic way of dealing with them, but the same does not hold true for weaker animals. This highlights, exponentially, the double standards employed by humans, especially animals eating humans. On one hand, they support and encourage the almost dysfunctional humans to cope up with the suffering. On the other hand, they treat animals similar in conditions to disabled humans atrociously. These double standards are getting stronger as the world conditions are leading civilizations to heightened conditions in which killing humans is of much less importance. This is precisely because subjective freedom has been grown to an extent of “grand arrogance and ignorance”. When killing humans in ignorantly escalated war and unnecessarily manufactured war like conditions have become commonplace, the irrationality of humans toward animal killing shall seldom be subdued.
Singer (1995) proudly demanded equal consideration of all species and not demanding equal treatment because imposing equal rights may be absurd, and every species has a special right of its own which must be acknowledged and upheld. This is a fundamental and wise demand, because animals are equally similar in many ways to humans, although they would be dissimilar in many aspects. This is seen in the domestication of dogs and cats. As dogs and cats spend more time and constantly interact with humans, they start to develop a likelihood of possessing human emotions. Cow as a domesticated animal is seen largely to be adaptive to different living conditions, and support the livelihood of humans by giving selflessly. Dogs are regarded as more loyal than humans. These acts of animals who have shown self-restraint in their behaviour to accommodate human demands itself testifies the fact that they, too, possess capabilities of becoming rational in their conduct.