The Animal Intelligence Meme, which has swept the Internet in recent days, is a meme created by a group of activists and some media outlets that claims that a certain breed of dog is intelligent and intelligent animals can be trained to do different kinds of things.

The meme, which gained steam last week with the release of a video in which a woman who claims to be an animal expert claims to have seen a group she identifies as a “tiger cub” and an “homo sapiens” “toy” perform certain actions, has been picked up by some media sites and others as well.

Here’s how to stop it. 

The meme is based on a popular “intelligence meme” that has been circulating on the Internet for more than a decade.

Its origin, according to the meme, is the work of a scientist named John Hawksworth.

Hawksworth published a book in the 1990s titled How to Teach Dogs to Talk: From Social Learning to Teaching Dogs to Do Math and Logic.

In that book, Hawksworth wrote that the idea that dogs have human intelligence stemmed from a 1950s experiment conducted by psychologist Theodore H. Holmes, which was widely cited by some animal activists as proof of animal intelligence.

Holmes’ experiment involved a group he called “human-like” dogs and one “animal-like.”

These “humanlike” animals were placed in a box and given instructions that would allow them to learn math and logic from human teachers, but not to talk or act like humans.

The experimenters also told the dogs to be polite and polite to humans and to act in a “kind and friendly manner.”

One of the “animallike” humans then played a tape of a famous song that had been composed for the group, a song that many of the activists claimed was a parody of a 1970s Broadway musical, “The Big Lebowski.”

The video was taken by a former colleague of Holmes, and it featured a pair of human-like dogs in a room and a pair in a cage with a human.

They were taught to perform various tasks that were recorded on a computer, such as retrieving objects, solving a puzzle, and retrieving food.

Hawks’ research was published in a 1990 book called “Achieving the Human-Like Intelligence of Dogs: A Study in Animal Intelligence” and was followed by a second book, “Why We Can’t Have Nice Things,” published in 1996.

Hawks said that the “Big Lebowsky” video had been widely cited, though some claimed that the original footage showed “animals in the wild.”

But this is misleading because the video footage is from the 1950s, and some of the animal behaviors depicted in the video were not seen in the 1960s.

The video has also been linked to claims that the animal behavior depicted in “The Lebowskie Song” is actually behavior that occurs in real life in a pet store, and that some dogs are capable of performing the behavior.

The group behind the meme also claims that there is a “human intelligence” to a certain type of dog called the “Bacon Jack,” a type of wild dog that is bred to have intelligence.

The Bacon Jack is described as having a “fearless spirit” and is also said to have an “insatiable curiosity.”

In one video, a man can be seen walking away from the group with his dog as a camera zooms in on him, saying, “That’s bacon Jack.”

The meme has been around for some time, but its popularity has risen as it has gained more and more traction on the internet.

But it is not just people who are spreading the meme.

The Animal Rights Law Center, an animal advocacy organization, posted an infographic on its Facebook page on Tuesday showing that a “Buckwheat” was also being labeled a “dog,” “dog breeds” and “dog training” in an effort to discredit the movement. 

According to the Animal Rights Legal Center, Buckwheat and the other breeds listed in the meme are all believed to be descended from dogs from Scotland.

“While it may be true that some of these breeds were once thought to be intelligent, the belief that some breeds are not intelligent has persisted long after the first documented examples of intelligence in the human species,” the group wrote in a statement on Tuesday.

The law center added that the group believes Buckwheats are intelligent, but they are not “dog breeders” and are not trained to be intelligence-enhancing.

The animal rights group also says that Buckwheets are “dog-lovers” who want to “adopt, train, and educate” dogs.

According to the group’s website, Bucklets are “dogs that are part of the human family and live in loving, committed, and committed homes with their human owners.” 

There have been some concerns over the meme being shared widely online, particularly among animal activists.

“Birds, fish, mammals,