Science has long been an important tool for addressing environmental challenges, but it is also a tool for thinking about how people will respond to changes.
That’s because the scientific community has been working to understand the impacts of changing societies, and as a result of that, there has been a surge of research about how to change society.
And yet as the field of ecology has matured and grown, so have questions about the ways in which the concept of “ecological change” can inform how people think about their own behavior and environmental concerns.
That was the topic of a recent episode of the PBS series, Science of Us, where hosts Dr. Eric Schierholz and Peter H. Doran talked about how the idea of “eco-social change” was created and how it informs how people relate to each other.
As it turns out, a lot of people have some deep problems with how the concept has been defined and how to make it relevant to their lives.
The episode’s theme is “how do we think about how we relate to one another?”
One of the more popular ideas about how ecology works is that it involves the way in which people are connected.
People are social animals, and if we think of them that way, they’re a very good fit for a social ecosystem.
This is the theory that says that humans are social creatures, but that the animals we care about are the ones that we are most connected to.
For instance, animals like us have an intrinsic connection to others.
So how can we understand how we might be better at working with and building a social network?
To make sense of how our relationship to one other might work, scientists have focused on what the “social ecology” hypothesis teaches us about our behavior.
This idea holds that we can use evolutionary psychology to understand how our brains develop over time, and that when we have a strong sense of belonging, that creates the conditions for a more stable social network.
What this means for how we think and behave is that we become social beings because we have the capacity to feel connected to others, which helps us survive in an interconnected world.
In other words, the idea is that people are social because they’re social animals.
And that’s exactly the opposite of the scientific idea that humans evolved to be social animals — and in fact, there are some pretty big problems with this idea.
This has led to a debate over the nature of “social evolution.”
The most common way of looking at it is that human behavior is shaped by the interactions of our genes.
The idea that human nature is shaped through genetic inheritance has been supported by both natural selection and the development of social and behavioral sciences.
However, scientists are still unsure how humans evolved into a social animal.
And while it is true that human society is not a genetic process, the fact that human culture has evolved into something quite different from that of our ancestors has led some to argue that this is not the case.
This new theory holds that our brains have evolved to have a “social memory” — that is, to remember the ways that other people have behaved.
The social memory theory of social evolution is an evolutionary model that has been proposed to explain the evolution of social behavior in primates, apes, and humans.
In essence, it posits that our genes encode a memory for how others have behaved in the past, which then helps us navigate the social world of our species.
But it has also been argued that this memory is not necessarily a good thing, because it makes us less likely to act on our memories, which in turn can lead to unhealthy behaviors and harmful effects on the environment.
In the PBS episode, Dr. Dorans talked about the “humanity” model of social ecology, which holds that humans have a social nature because we’re social beings.
That is, we are social by virtue of the way we think, and we’re more social than we think.
This makes us more likely to interact with other people and, therefore, less likely than we might like to act in ways that harm others.
It is an interesting perspective, but also a rather old one.
In fact, it’s been around for about 10,000 years, and its foundation dates back at least to ancient Greece, where it was developed by Greek philosopher Socrates.
In his dialogues, Socrates argued that humans had a strong social memory that enabled us to avoid harmful actions, and to recognize the behaviors of others in a way that was similar to our own.
In addition to being a social organism, humans have the same social skills as animals, such as being able to communicate and share knowledge and to form bonds.
So it is important to note that both the “natural selection” and “social dynamics” models of social organization are based on very old ideas.
The “social” model was developed in the early 20th century by the American sociologist Paul Rozin.
According to this model, human societies have developed through the evolution and use of