The Persian language is spoken throughout Iran, Azerbaijan, Iraq, and Syria.
There are roughly 250 languages spoken in Iran.
As far as Iranian is concerned, the Persian language has no equivalent to English, but it has the distinction of being the language of the United States.
It is considered the official language of Iran and is taught in all public schools in Iran, although English is not spoken there.
According to the BBC, there are approximately 250 different dialects of Persian and more than 1,000 official languages.
The majority of the languages spoken are in Persian, and the majority of people are of Iranian descent.
Most Iranian children speak Persian, but children from other ethnic and religious groups may also be affected.
One of the most popular dialects is the Farsi language.
This is the official Iranian language spoken by all citizens of Iran, but many non-Persians use this language as a second language.
The majority of non-Iranians are of non Arab and/or European descent.
The Farsis are also the language spoken most widely in Iraq and Syria, where it is widely used to convey information, as well as by those who have not been born in Iran or who are unable to speak it due to cultural reasons.
An Iranian-born man, Mehdi Aboudi, is one of the Fardsis who was detained in Iraq in 2017 after being found in Syria.
He was accused of helping ISIS and was sentenced to five years in prison.
In 2016, Iran released a documentary, titled “A Journey to Persia,” which showed the Farshis living in the mountainous region of Karaj.
Farsi is also the second most commonly spoken language in Azerbaijan, Iran, and Iraq.
A number of people from the Fardis speak Farsian, a regional language spoken in the Persian-speaking region of Iran.
Farshi is the second largest ethnic group in Iran and the second language of nearly 30 percent of the population.
There are no official languages in Syria, but Syrian is the predominant language.
There are approximately 50 official languages spoken by Syria’s majority ethnic group, the Druze.
Iran has been struggling to find a way to preserve its language.
In 2007, President Mohammad Khatami banned the use of the official Persian language in all schools.
While Iranian officials have been pushing for the language to be allowed back, there has been little success.
During the height of the crisis in Syria in 2011, President Bashar al-Assad called on Iranians to use Farsish, a dialect of Persian spoken by the Farkash family, to communicate.
Tehran has since imposed an official ban on the use and promotion of the Iranian language.