New research from the University of Oxford has found that there are regions where people living in a region are more likely to grow up to be in an area that is more similar to their home region.

The study, published in the journal Nature Climate Change, also found that people living near the border between India and Pakistan have higher fertility rates than people living further north.

These findings could help explain why India’s economic growth has slowed over the past five years.

India’s economic performance, though, has not slowed as much as many people might have expected.

Its economy grew by 6.5% in the year to June 2016 compared with the previous year, the fastest rate of growth since 1999, the first year of India’s Independence.

It is still far behind China, which has overtaken the US as the world’s largest economy.

In recent years, Indian cities such as Bangalore and Ahmedabad have been attracting more foreign students.

India’s growing middle class, in particular, has fuelled demand for new homes.

India has also had a dramatic increase in the number of migrants arriving from the region.

But there are still regions where many people are likely to live in a less similar area to their own home.

As a result, there is more variation in the region of the world where people live.

“We have a lot of regions where a lot is more like the region they are from, and a lot less like the regions where they are.

This is a region of variation,” said lead author Dr Rajesh Pramanik, an economist at the Oxford Centre for Global Health.

While the study focused on a handful of countries, other studies have found that other regions are also more similar.

The first study looked at regions of the planet that are more like each other than to their north or south.

A study published in 2016 looked at people’s migration patterns and found that the northern regions are more similar than the southern regions.

Another study looked for regional variations in fertility rates.

Dr Pramonik said the most recent research looked at countries that have already had significant demographic change.

He said this would allow researchers to understand where countries are on a population growth curve, and what they might look like in a future.

“The question that I ask is why are people migrating to places where they have had more population change in the past?”

We want to understand why migration is happening at all, and we want to see how it is changing,” he said.

There are a number of reasons why people might migrate to countries in the north.

People might be interested in living close to the land. 

There is also the fear of climate change.

In India, a climate change expert has warned that India could see a significant increase in extreme weather events such as floods, droughts and heatwaves.