Which of the US’s 100 million native speakers is most at risk of dying?

National native news.

National native news:  This story is a follow-up to an article on the threat of native-language extinction that appeared on The Guardian’s website in December 2016.

It’s a complex issue that affects the lives of millions of people.

There are at least 50 different types of native speakers.

The American Indian is a large group of speakers in North America who are descended from European settlers who came to the New World in the late 17th and early 18th centuries.

They are members of the Polynesian people of New Zealand, Australia, Fiji, and Samoa.

Native American is a term used to describe people from a large population of people from other countries who are native speakers of a single language or dialect.

For instance, people from China are referred to as Mandarin speakers, and Japanese speakers are referred as Japanese speakers.

It’s not an uncommon term to hear used in the context of the problem.

As we’ve seen, many people who speak a single native language are living in remote parts of the world.

In the United States, there are more than 100,000 native speakers living in the United Kingdom and in Australia.

While the number of native American speakers is relatively small, it’s also growing.

And it’s growing fast.

Many of those speakers are in states that have the highest number of non-native speakers, such as California, New Mexico, Nevada, Oregon, and Washington.

Those states are home to about 5 million people and the number is expected to increase by at least a third by 2050.

What to do about the problem?

Native Americans are at particular risk of extinction because of their language, culture, and history.

According to the U.S. Department of the Interior, more than 40 percent of Native American tribes are federally recognized as endangered or threatened.

At the federal level, there’s a lot of interest in protecting native languages and cultures, such that Congress is now trying to create language conservation laws.

That effort has generated several proposals in recent years, but the federal government has yet to develop a formal language plan.

Currently, there is no law protecting native speakers in the U; federal laws have only created language policies to protect the Native American languages.

If Congress is serious about protecting native-speaker rights, it would establish a language policy that focuses on protecting the language and culture of the people living in those communities.

Another issue that is often overlooked in discussions of the threat is the fact that native speakers are often paid more than non-Native speakers. 

The National Science Foundation’s (NSF) “Native Languages for Today: Exploring the Promise of the Future” report states that Native American languages account for roughly 1.5 percent of the U and the languages spoken in those areas are spoken by a relatively small percentage of Native Americans.

But, according to the Native Languages Alliance, there have been a handful of attempts at a plan in the past 10 years to protect native languages.

In addition to language preservation, the NSEA also advocates for Native American rights, particularly in terms of education.

So, why is this so controversial?

In an effort to protect its native speakers, the U