There is a saying that goes, “If a dog dies, so does a horse.”
It seems like the sentiment, but there are a lot of horses and cattle that go the same way.
The horses and cows in this article were not just killed for meat, but for their lives.
For years, a group of horses in North Carolina called the Wild Horse Preservation Association has worked to save the lives of these animals.
The group’s website describes itself as a nonprofit dedicated to “protecting wild horses and other wild animals, and ensuring their health and well-being.”
In 2011, the group found itself in the middle of a political battle over a controversial bill that would allow ranchers to kill a horse for its meat.
A similar bill passed the House but failed to make it out of committee.
After several years of working with animal protection groups, the organization finally succeeded in getting the bill passed.
The bill, known as the Wild Sheep and Goat Act, allows ranchers and other farmers to kill up to two wild horses for the slaughter of a sheep or goat.
If they kill a wild horse for that purpose, they would be required to pay a $10,000 fine.
The bill’s supporters say it helps protect wild horses from disease and predators.
The idea is to reduce the number of horses that die.
But some experts, like Dr. Charles Mott, an animal veterinarian at the University of Pennsylvania, say the bill would not make a dent in the problem.
“The legislation has no practical impact on the herd, the number or severity of horses, or the health of wild horses,” Mott told NBC News.
Mott, who has treated wild horses before, has treated about 300 horses since he was in law school in the 1980s.
He said the vast majority of them had already died.
“[They] have been killed for their meat,” he said.
“This is a disease-free population.
They just don’t get any more meat.”
Mott said the Wild Goat and Sheep Act has been around for decades, but it has been on the books for only a few years.
It would be one thing if the bill was supported by local governments.
Instead, it is being opposed by many rural, rural-based farmers who say it will harm their livelihoods.
This article was first published in the May 27 issue of Entertainment Weekly.