The truth is that yes, cows can, and will, eat meat. They will eat it. Period.
Well, that is what we thought.
We were really excited that the world’s largest livestock company, Cargill, would come through with some meat in its new line of feed. But, we have to say, this is not the first time any company has tried to market meat as an alternative or substitute for cattle. And it won’t be the last.
The beef industry has a long history of trying to convince people that cows are better than humans. And it has won over some of the most ardent believers in the past. The most famous example of this is the book “Animal Agriculture: A Treatise in Nutrition” written by a former USDA staffer named James A. Dobbins. In this book Dobbins argued that animal agriculture is the healthiest way of raising livestock. For years, Dobbins gave lectures on meat and agriculture.
Dobbins’s book is one of the most famous and influential efforts to convince people that cows are more like humans than like rodents. This is an important argument because it suggests that people who believe that cows are better off eating meat should be more accepting of cows being eaten by humans. At the same time, however, there is no doubt that cows can eat meat, and that they do in fact eat meat. Dobbins’s book was published by the USDA and is available on Amazon.
The book’s main argument is that cows can’t really be trusted to have developed the machinery that makes it possible for us to digest our food. It’s an interesting argument, because the USDA’s argument seems to be that cows don’t have the intelligence or desire to be human, but if they did, then they would have developed the machinery necessary to digest meat.
The argument is actually a weak one, and it is actually a very common one. Some people are much more trusting of cows than others. Many people believe that if a cow is eating a steak, then that means that they are trusting the cow and not a human. But if the cow is eating a steak and then has a drink, then that means that the cow is not fully trusting the steak and is just eating a drink.
The only difference is that we don’t know if these people are actually cattle or just humans. We don’t actually know if a cow that has been eating steak and then drinking water will be able to digest the steak and still survive, or if it will be able to digest the steak and then die. We don’t know if the cow in question will still have a steak, or if it will just be drinking a drink.
The same goes for us. We dont know if a cow is capable of eating meat or if it is just a cow. We dont know if a cow that has been eating steak and then drinking water will be able to digest the steak and still survive, or if it will be able to digest the steak and then die. We dont know if the cow in question will still have a steak, or if it will just be drinking a drink.
So, we’re looking at this problem from a very broad perspective. In general, it seems clear that animals will eat meat, but what about different species? We can assume that they will eat meat, but what about species that eat meat but have different digestive systems? The fact is that animals that eat meat will eat meat, but it seems unclear if they will do so at the same time.