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Hunting guide charged in Cecil the lion slay breaks down outside Zimbabwe court: ‘Well, I guess I shot a famous lion’

 
NEW YORK DAILY NEWS
 
Thursday, October 15, 2015, 11:40 AM
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Theo Bronkhorst told CBS News outside a courthouse Wednesday that he had done nothing wrong before breaking down into tears.
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  • Theo Bronkhorst drove into the Hwange magistrates court  waiting for court to start he told CBS News that he had done nothing wrong because he had a legal permit to shoot Cecil the Lion and would be vindicated in court.
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The Zimbabwe safari guide accused of leading Cecil the lion's killer to his iconic prey broke down in tears Wednesday before he was set to appear before a judge.
"It's destroyed us. It's destroyed the family, my business," teary-eyed Theo Bronkhorst told CBC News outside a courtroom in Zimbabwe.
The professional hunter, who co-owns Bushman Safaris with his wife, hid behind dark glasses and a tan cap as he told the news station from inside his car that he would be vindicated in court.
"Well, I guess I shot a famous lion," said Bronkhorst, who faces charges of allowing an illegal hunt.
"There are many collared lions shot every year,” he added, “and as far as I'm aware there's five that were shot this year alone."
The emotional hunter said his life was ruined by the charges, which he hadcalled "frivolous" after pleading not guilty during an August court appearance in Hwange, Zimbabwe.
"I regret shooting a lion called Cecil, that was never the intention," he said at the time. "I didn't know he existed."
Bronkhorst on Wednesday told CBS through tears about how his business took a dive after he and Minnesota dentist Walter Palmer became globally vilified for slaughtering the rare black-maned lion.
"You know, we employ a lot of people, and they are on half-time now," he said, getting choked up. "I guess each family is supporting six or more dependents."
Bronkhorst assisted Walter James Palmer (pictured), a Minnesota dentist who killed Cecil in early July.
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  • Walter Palmer arrives at the River Bluff Dental clinic in Bloomington, Minnesota, September 8, 2015. Palmer shut his dental practice in July amid a firestorm of protests after he was identified publicly as the big game hunter who had killed the rare black-maned lion, Cecil, a popular tourist attraction in Zimbabwe.  REUTERS/Eric Miller
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  • Professional Zimbabwean hunter Theo Bronkhorst (L) and his defence lawyer Givemore Muvhiringi (R) wait outside the Magistrate's Court in Hwange on July 29, 2015, during proceedings on poaching charges. Bronkhorst and local landowner Honest Ndlovu were due to appear in a Zimbabwean court on poaching charges on July 29 after a wealthy American dentist killed a beloved lion just outside a national park, sparking criticism around the world. Cecil the lion, a popular attraction among international visitors to Hwange National Park, was lured beyond the reserve's boundaries by bait and killed earlier this month. The hunter was identified as Walter Palmer, a dentist and experienced trophy hunter from Minnesota, who allegedly paid 50,000 USD for the hunt.  AFP PHOTO / ZINYANGE AUNTONYZinyange Auntony/AFP/Getty Images
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Palmer has been cleared of wrongdoing and is no longer wanted for extradition in Zimbabwe, officials said Monday.
Bronkhorst, whose trial was postponed until early next week, insists he had a legal permit and believes his charges will be dropped.
He faces up to 10 years in jail if convicted of failing to prevent an unlawful hunt.
The embattled hunter was also arrested last month for allegedly trying to smuggle sable antelopes into South Africa.
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