The level at which Homo Sapiens are affected by natural selection has steadily declined, since at least the advent of medicine, probably since the advent of the type of intelligence we posses, possibly even since the earliest vestiges of the ability to have empathy for another.
Every generation has more humans who live and procreate, who would have previously perished as children or very young adults. The affect that Natural Selection has on the human race diminishes constantly.
Other animals that are affected by this would be any domesticated animal. Dogs, cats, cattle. sheep etc.. If it is a domesticated animal, we have more effect on their evoution than natural selection does. We decide which domestical animals are "worth" allowing to breed, and keep others from breeding. We decide which ones should be "put down" We decide whether our pets are spayed or castrated.
We also have more effect on the natural selection of plants we domesticate. There are probably house plants that would have gone extinct if we didn't like them. Banana trees are this point cannot reproduce without human cultivation.
The effect we, as a species, have on everything around us seriously alters the function of natural selection. Natural Selection may never have zero effect on human evolution, since new diseases will keep cropping up, and those with immunity will survive to procreate, and those without immunity will die (but only until such time as science comes up with a cure or a vaccine.)