The world is increasingly diverse, according to new research that found people in the region that are most like us are the ones with the least diversity.

This means the people of the Mediterranean are more likely to be white, educated and middle class.

The study, conducted by researchers from Oxford University, the University of Cambridge, and the University in Cape Town in South Africa, found that diversity is linked to national identity, economic and political outcomes, as well as in cultural diversity.

The authors argue that this is because the region’s people tend to be less homogenous and less ethnically diverse than their neighbours.

The research also found that regional differences in political behaviour are also linked to diversity.

“In particular, we found that in countries that were more ethnically homogenous, there was more positive political outcomes than countries that are less ethnologically homogenous,” the study said.

The findings were published in the journal Science Advances.

The paper’s lead author, Dr Ben Wittenberg, said that the results should encourage the European Union (EU) to take action to encourage more regional countries to be more diverse.

He said the results suggested that the European political and economic elite needs to rethink the way it views regional diversity.

Wittenburg said: “This is not a new thing.

I think the EU has been a very successful region. “

We think that it’s important to encourage a greater diversity in political parties and in the way we engage with other countries.”

I think the EU has been a very successful region.

But we also think that the continent needs to consider its diversity and how to create an inclusive and equitable future.

“The study’s findings suggest that regional nations that are ethnically and culturally homogenous are more successful at attracting investors, creating jobs and attracting international investment.

In the United States, for example, people of Northern European origin are more than twice as likely as people of Southern European origin to hold a graduate degree.

Wrote the authors: “The European Union is a place where we’re very successful in attracting investment and attracting jobs.

“However, it is a very ethnically heterogeneous place, with many people of European descent holding a PhD, and many people from South and Central America.”

It’s also a place that is a little bit more diverse than the United Kingdom, for instance, where we have a more homogenous population.

“The result of this is that people of South and West European descent are more often attracted to international investment and jobs, and they’re more likely than their South and East European counterparts to hold graduate degrees.”

In the UK, for a start, people from Northern European descent account for 13 per cent of the population, compared to just 5 per cent in Denmark, 6 per cent for Germany, and 10 per cent each for France, Sweden and Spain.

The UK’s population has been growing in recent years.

In 2015, the UK had a population of about 2.8 million people, up from 1.6 million in 2014.

The report also said that countries that have more diverse political structures have also seen lower rates of political violence.

The researchers found that when a country has a large number of people from different ethnicities, people tend not to join armed conflict.

Witesburg said that this may be because there is a high degree of social acceptance of those in a different ethnic group.

“People may be less interested in joining armed conflict when there is less of a risk of being killed.””

When you have a lot of different ethnic groups, people may be more reluctant to commit to an armed conflict, but also more likely if there is the possibility of being punished by the state for being involved in a conflict.””

People may be less interested in joining armed conflict when there is less of a risk of being killed.”

When you have a lot of different ethnic groups, people may be more reluctant to commit to an armed conflict, but also more likely if there is the possibility of being punished by the state for being involved in a conflict.

“In addition, a high level of trust is seen in society in the form of a belief that people are going to do the right thing.”

The authors also found higher levels of support for political parties, with people in more diverse regions supporting more diverse parties.

However, they also found greater support for non-political parties.

This may be due to the fact that ethnic and cultural groups are more evenly spread throughout Europe.

“If there is more integration of different nationalities into the EU, this could result in less political violence,” said Wittenborg.

“The researchers speculate that this might result in the rise of parties that are more representative of the whole region.”

The report concluded that the political landscape of Europe will continue to evolve.

The key areas where regional differences are predicted to increase are migration, and economic integration.

“While the study’s results do not provide evidence that the EU’s immigration policy is responsible for higher political violence, the results do highlight the importance of the EU in shaping the future political and social landscape of the region,” the researchers said.