The Indo-Pakistani language is being spoken in Pakistan, and with it the Pakistan language.
However, this is not the case for the Persians in the Gulf region.
While many of them prefer to be known as “Persian-speaking Muslims” or “Peshmerga” (Pesharif), the majority of the people of the Gulf do not like the name and have started using it as their own, according to a report published by the Gulf Centre for Arab and Islamic Studies (GCASIS).
“The Gulf is a country that has become a multi-ethnic society and is now very dependent on its Gulf neighbours.
They are also very sensitive to any change in their language, culture and language.
They don’t want to lose the language,” said Ahmed Sadegh, head of the GCASIS.
“A language cannot be lost, but if you are losing it, how can you protect your culture, language and identity?”
The Gulf countries are now trying to convince the international community that the use of the Persian language is not detrimental to their national unity.
The GCC has launched the Persian Heritage Week (PHW) and has made several official pilgrimages to the Gulf countries to learn the Persian script and to study the Pashto language.
“We are trying to keep the GCC on the right track.
We have a long way to go but we are on the same page,” said Hassan Fadl, a member of the GCC’s Gulf Cooperation Council (GCCG), a grouping of the region’s nations that has the power to veto any decisions of the UN Security Council.
He added that GCC countries have made efforts to promote and preserve the Persian culture and tradition and also the language.
But the GCC has not been immune to accusations of racism.
Gulf countries have a history of racial discrimination against their Muslim population.
In 2007, the GCC accused Qatar of “excessive use of force” against its Muslim minority in Doha and of insulting the Prophet Mohammad, who is the head of Islam.
Qatar denied the accusations, and the Gulf states then launched an investigation into the claims.
However, the accusations of racial bias have not stopped the GCC from supporting the GCCG’s efforts to preserve Persian culture, tradition and language in the GCC countries.
The GCC has a long history of support for the Persian and Pashtun communities, and it has supported the cultural preservation of the language and language traditions in its countries.
It is not only the Gulf governments that are promoting Persian culture.
The Kuwaiti government has also launched a campaign to preserve its heritage.
Many Gulf countries have been involved in the Persian-Pashtun cultural heritage since the 1980s.
The Gulf states are the largest exporter of oil in the world, and in the past few years have also become major players in the oil market.
Although the Gulf nations have taken steps to protect their own language and culture, the Persian minority is still threatened.
In 2005, the Supreme Court ruled that in a case involving the use and abuse of the Pasha’s language, it was unlawful for the government of Oman to use the Pasa’ language.
The ruling said that the Pisa’ language is a language and cannot be used by Oman.
On July 7, a delegation from Oman’s Ministry of Education, Culture, Sports and Sport issued a statement calling on the GCC to adopt the Pasi’ language, saying it was the only language that is used by the government and people of Oman.
“Pasa’ is a national language and we cannot use the language of other countries,” the statement said.
However, GCC members are not too keen on the use in Oman of the Arabic language.
The Saudi-based Arab League has called for a boycott of Oman’s official celebrations of the 100th anniversary of the foundation of the Kingdom of Oman in 2020.
Iran has long been a supporter of Persian culture in the Arab world.
The Iranian government has repeatedly defended its language and cultural heritage, arguing that it is a form of culture that is important to the people living in the region and that it should be preserved and promoted in accordance with the Islamic principles.