The world has changed much in the 32 million years since the human area: The Himalayas are a shadow of themselves, ground down by glacial weathering over the eons; instead, large mountain ranges rise from what was once the Mediterranean Sea and the Indonesia Archipelago; East Africa has rifted fully from the rest of the continent to form the long subcontinent known as Lemuria; Antarctica has pulled itself out from the South Pole and the great ice sheets have permanently receded. The world is warmer and somewhat wetter than today, but prone to rapid seasonal change due to the presence of so many large mountain ranges. Thereby, despite the general humidity, many regions are dominated by monsoonal climates, and experience periods of feast and famine.
In the great subtropical grasslands of central Eurasia, predator-prey relationships continue to exist. But these relations have fundamentally changed their appearance: instead of big cats hunting bovine or deer, we see very different carnivores hunt very different prey. In this example, the predators shown are the Great Steppe Lycans, which--weighing on average 1 ton and being 6.5 feet tall at the shoulder--are the largest mammalian land predator ever to exist. These large predators are distant descendants of wolves (well, actually a hybrid between feral dogs, coyotes, and wolves) but still hunt in a somewhat similar manner. The Lycan clade tend to be pursuit hunters, chasing their prey for long distances before surrounding a tired prey item and killing it via many chunk-tearing bites on the flanks of a large animal. The Great Steppe Lycans are no different, they just focus on larger prey: their enlarged incisors and canines are perfect for biting into the thick hide of animals such as the Bapholov and their powerful necks and shoulders can then tear out the sinewy chucks of flesh. This hunting strategy has allowed the Great Steppe Lycans to be a very successful species, as long as the environment stays fairly consistent.
The Bapholov is a good example of how megafaunal ecosystems have changed since modern times. Instead of elephants and rhinoceros relatives taking up the largest land herbivorous niches, caprines have taken up the massive animal niche and the Bapholov acts as their representative. A distant descendant of feral goats, the Bapholov is part of a clade of indricothere-sized herbivores that live throughout Eurasia and parts of Africa. The Bapholov are so large that adults are completely immune from any predation, including from Great Steppe Lycans. However, if a Bapholov is sufficiently young or too old, they are very much in danger of being hunted and killed by these predators. Thereby, female and young Bapholovs still live in herds number potentially up to 50, although males tend to live alone.
In truth, despite how impressive these two species seem, they are living on borrowed time. The canids and carpines have become increasingly specialized for megafaunal niches in part due to the diversification of mustelids and hyraxes from below. This specialization has made both clades especially vulnerable to environmental change, and environmental change will come; the mantle plume that formed Iceland is still around, and it is about to have a series of large-scale eruptions that'll result in an extinction event. While this extinction event will be minor in comparison to the Big Six (guess why it's six now), it's still enough to spell the end of both these magnificent clades.