When you think about honey badgers, you might think they’re cute.
But you’d be wrong.
They’re venomous and can actually cause people to bleed.
That’s according to a new study by the University of Chicago and the University at Buffalo.
The honey badging of badgers is a form of poaching, a term that describes when humans or animals use a species to take over their habitat.
The research, which was published online in the journal PLOS ONE, found that the honeybadger is a threat to honey bees, which pollinate an estimated 40 percent of crops in the U.S. It’s not clear what the researchers learned about honeybees, but they speculate that honeybees are often killed for their honey.
That could also be a contributing factor to honeybee declines.
In addition to the threat of honeybee extinction, the honeybee has been on the decline in the United States for the last decade.
It has been in decline for several years, as farmers began to grow more crops that rely on honey bees to pollinate.
The U.K. has also reported declining bee populations, with numbers of honeybees declining by more than 90 percent since 2000.
The beekeepers who are most likely to be impacted by the honeybees decline are beekeepers and honey-producing operations.
The problem is not only that honeybee populations are decreasing, but that the beekeepers are also the ones who have the most to lose.
The bees are already dying out due to pesticides and diseases that are killing them.
The best solution for the honey industry, as a whole, is to reduce the impact of the honey bees.
The United States has the highest honeybee population in the world, with more than 1.8 million of the insects in the country.
The average honeybee colony has about 100 workers.
That means a colony of bees can produce more than 6 million pounds of honey each year.
With the number of workers decreasing and fewer bees coming into the country, beekeepers have less honey to sell to the retail and wholesale markets.
But honeybees can’t survive without humans.
To that end, the United Nations has called for global actions to reduce pesticide use, increase honey production, and improve the sustainability of wild bees.
But it’s not just the honey bee population that is suffering.
In 2016, researchers discovered a new species of deadly virus called the dengue virus, which has been linked to the decline of honey bees in many parts of the world.
It is also spreading to other insects, including the badgers.
The new virus is causing dengues in honeybees and the badger, and it could cause an outbreak in other insects as well.
To address this problem, the World Health Organization has called on countries around the world to increase the number and diversity of wild species in their habitats.
That includes creating new habitats for honeybees.
The WHO is calling for an “immediate and comprehensive strategy to protect wild bees and wild insects,” and is also urging governments to reduce their use of pesticides.
It also has called to make honey production less intensive in order to make room for the bees.
In a statement, the WHO said the dongue virus is “likely the result of overhunting by human beings.”
While honeybees may be a threat, they are not the only bees.
Other animals are also being harmed.
According to the National Wildlife Federation, the decline and disappearance of honey bee colonies is a direct result of habitat destruction and human-related activity.
According the federation, habitat destruction has taken place in areas that are known for honey bee populations.
There are more than 300 million honeybees in the wild in the USA, and the U,S.
has more than a quarter of the bee species in the nation.
The habitat destruction caused by the dangue virus and other threats are threatening honeybees as well, and honeybee colonies are also at risk from other insects.
In the past two years, researchers have discovered that some of the species most affected by the disease are badgers and badgers that have been moved into new areas to escape the disease.
The reason for the spread of the disease has yet to be explained, but researchers suspect that humans have taken badgers as pets and then used them as a scapegoat.
While the honeybearers themselves are the ones at risk, badgers are also in danger of extinction.
They have been in declining numbers for decades, and habitat destruction is likely to increase that trend.
A honeybee is also an important part of the ecosystem, and many of the areas in which the badlands are located are the most diverse habitats in the American Southwest.
This could change if badlands were to be made more diverse, said Sarah Brown, the director of the Smithsonian Conservation Biology Institute.
She said that while honeybees have been threatened in the Southwest for thousands of years, they have not been affected by humans for many centuries.