Trump claims victory on two trade deals. Diane talks to New York Times reporter Ana Swanson about what they will mean for U.S. business, the economy, and American families.
Anyone who has ever owned a dog – been greeted with a wagging tail and barks of delight – would say, of course, their dog loves them.
But science has been more hesitant to attribute emotion to certain animal behavior. Maybe a dog only cares about the food they are about to get? Maybe a dog has been trained to behave in this way? What about dogs who don’t have a friendly human in their life?
Behavioral scientist Clive Wynne was trained to think this way as well. But through his recent research, his thinking has evolved. He says a dog’s ability to love is precisely what makes them a unique species.
Clive Wynne’s new book is “Dog is Love: Why and How Your Dog Loves You.”
- Clive Wynne Director of the Canine Science Collaboratory at Arizona State University; author of “Dog Is Love: Why and How Your Dog Loves You”
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