A look at dogs in the news
Dogs in the media have always been the most dangerous animals to deal with, but the dangers they face are growing more extreme.
A new study from researchers at the University of Illinois found that dogs were being killed at twice the rate of the average American pet.
The study, published in the journal Veterinary Behavioural Science, found that more than a third of dogs that died from natural causes were killed by other dogs.
The findings, based on data from the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s National Dog Population Monitoring System, found a death rate of 22 percent for dogs in that study period.
That means that more dogs were killed than are killed by humans in a single year.
The most common cause of death among the dogs studied was being run over by a vehicle.
About 4 percent of dogs died by being hit by a car, according to the researchers.
“Most of the dogs that die from other dogs are the same type of dogs,” said co-author John R. Anderson, a professor of animal behavior at the university’s College of Veterinary Medicine.
“If we look at the types of injuries they get, the dogs we are looking at are more often being struck by cars and they are being hit with sticks and rocks.”
Anderson said the findings show that more training and education is needed to help keep dogs safer.
“The real question is what do you do if you have to take someone’s life?,” he said.
Anderson’s study examined the deaths of dogs from traffic crashes and accidental injuries in the U, as well as from natural and human-caused deaths.
Dogs who died from a traffic accident are at a greater risk of being injured or killed in a crash.
In a study conducted by Anderson, the researchers found that the death rate from traffic accidents was double the rate for other animals, such as humans.
The researchers also found that, on average, dogs killed by another dog had a greater chance of surviving the crash, than did dogs killed in accidents that were not reported to the police.
“When you have people who are walking in a dog park or playing with their dogs, there’s a lot of interaction with other people,” Anderson said.
“But the majority of dogs are just not interacting with other dogs.”
Anderson and his colleagues used data from data from both the National Dog Pest Management Data System and the National Animal Health Survey.
The National Dog and Cat Health Survey collects information on dogs in every state and includes data on the number of dogs in a particular area.
Anderson used data on deaths in the United States and across the United Kingdom, and his study found that about 6 percent of the deaths in dogs in all of the United Nations countries studied were related to their owners.
Of those, about 5 percent were reported to authorities, and about a third were attributed to “other human-related” causes.
In his study, Anderson said he was shocked by the numbers, because “the vast majority of people are not looking for this problem.”
But he also said it’s important to consider the number when making decisions about how to treat dogs.
“I think the real question we have to ask ourselves is what would you do to the animals?” he said, adding that he hopes the findings can help to change perceptions of dog ownership.
“There is a big gap between the animals we think we are helping and the animals that are suffering.”