The Indo-Europeans, who have lived in Africa for more than 5,000 years, have a long history of linguistic diversity.
In fact, the language of the Bible is the first recorded Indo-european language and the Indo-Iranians are the oldest of the Indo, an ancient Indo-Aryan people, and the first known Indo-Scythians.
However, there are some challenges facing the Indo speakers of the world.
There are still only seven languages spoken in India, but there are several others that are in the process of becoming extinct, such as Persian and Greek.
There is also a growing awareness of the importance of languages, as many are spoken on mobile phones, tablets and smartphones, which has increased their popularity.
However, this trend may be changing.
Researchers from the University of Cambridge have created a new language called Indo-European, or EURE, based on the Indo languages.
The team is working on it in collaboration with the European Union, which will support the project and will be making a commitment to help fund its development.
The new language will be used for teaching purposes, to help develop a better understanding of the people of the past and to facilitate the understanding of modern life.
The researchers hope to translate the new language to the language spoken today in the coming years.
The new language could be used to teach European languages to students in universities and also as a means of bridging the language gap between people of different ethnicities in the UK.
The aim is to make the language as universal as possible, with no specific regional or linguistic restrictions, and to make use of the linguistic resources that are available.
Indonesia has been called the ”second homeland” of the language.
It is spoken in the south, and some parts of the country have become semi-independent, such the north and east of the island.
According to the BBC, the first Indo-Pacific language, the Dravidian, was created by people in South Asia around 500 years ago, while the second language, Proto-Indo, was spoken in East Asia around 1000 BCE.
The Indo languages are spoken in a range of regions including India, China, Central Asia, Southeast Asia, the Middle East, Africa, Australia and the Indian Ocean.
While the language was spoken throughout much of the Indian subcontinent for centuries, its decline in the 19th and 20th centuries has caused many to call it a dying language.
Today, there is little that remains of Proto-Indian.
The researchers believe that this may be because of the need to preserve its traditional knowledge and its traditional speakers.