Why do people eat meat?

I’ve been looking at how animals and humans have evolved over the years.

I’ve studied the anatomy of different species, their food preferences and the genetics of how they behave.

But I’m more interested in how animals have evolved as a result of human interventions.

That’s because I think that when we look at the history of humans and animals, we need to start with the fact that humans have been there for a very long time.

When we look closely at the evolution of animals, the evidence for this is very clear.

We see evolution from simple animals like the chimpanzee and bonobo, and then we see it from more complex animals like humans, dolphins and whales, as well as primates, like the gorillas.

The evidence that we’ve got is quite remarkable, in fact.

Animals are quite like people in a lot of ways.

They are omnivores, they have very complex diet needs, they are social, they get along with each other, and they are very flexible in terms of their mating strategies.

And what that means is that they’re more or less omnivorous.

But they also have some very sophisticated social behaviour.

They do not just eat and drink and play, but they have complex mating strategies, they engage in courtship and competition.

There’s a whole range of social behaviour that’s involved, including complex and cooperative behaviours that we see between the animals, and it’s not just one thing that the animals do.

And that’s the crux of the story.

Humans are a major influence on the evolution and development of animals.

Animals evolved to live in groups, to mate and to care for their young.

That was a fundamental human trait, and now, we’re seeing the evolution to form groups of different kinds, so that we can live together in a complex way.

And it’s also a trait that has evolved over thousands of years, from the dinosaurs to modern humans, from monkeys to chimpanzees, from humans to dogs.

And all of those groups were more or more successful.

But there was one exception.

There are some animals that are a little bit more complicated.

There were some dinosaurs that had very complicated social behaviour, and humans were not as successful as we would have liked to be.

There was some evidence that dinosaurs had an even more complex mating strategy than humans, and so we went to some of the most successful dinosaurs and we created what we call the monogamous or monogamous oviparous group.

And there were other groups that were monogamous, and there were some that were polygamous.

There is some evidence for monogamy in birds, for example, in the peacocks.

So there are some really interesting cases of what evolution might be saying.

And I think what we’ve learned about how animals can evolve is that humans are a key influence in that process.

And we should not be surprised that we’re involved in the evolution, and that we have some influence.

We have a lot to learn about how other species have evolved.

And this is part of what makes this story so fascinating.

Humans have been the dominant species in the world for millions of years.

Animals have evolved to survive, to survive for a long time in the wild, to evolve to survive.

And so, if we look beyond the simple animals, then there are other animals that have had an important role to play in human evolution.

They’ve given us a lot, in terms the food supply, in our evolution, in how we get along and how we deal with each others challenges.

Animals like the chimpanzees, dolphins, whales, birds and primates have helped us to survive and thrive in the past, and we can learn from them, too.

Animals do a lot for us.

We all know that.

Animals and humans are inextricably linked.

And they need each other.

That is why it’s important to think about the relationships between animals and people and the way in which we use and benefit from their cooperation and communication, and how it might be affected by our use of technology and agriculture.

And when we do, that could be really important.

I hope you’ll come along.

I’ll start the interview by reading some stories about animal husbandries.

A little later, I’ll be speaking to Dr. David M. Williams.

The questions we’re going to ask him will involve the question: Do animals have a place in the future?

And, in a second part, I’m going to talk to Professor John A. Baugh, an expert on the history and evolution of human behavior.

It’s an edited transcript of our conversation.

Dr. Baughey: Dr. Williams, thank you very much for joining me.

I think the first part of the interview was quite interesting.

I’d like to talk about your new book, The Evolution of Animals: How they are, how they evolved, and what we can do to make their lives better.

What is the main point that you want to make?

Dr. J. Williams: The main point is that