Finnish is the official language of Finland.
It has been the language of government for over a century, and has long been the country’s lingua franca, as well as a lingua dildo for politicians, celebrities, and people who want to talk about foreign affairs.
But that is about to change, as the Finnish government is introducing a new program that aims to help the country reach its full potential as a language.
According to the Finnish Language Council, there are roughly 200,000 Finnish speakers worldwide, who are all around the world.
These speakers have been able to communicate with one another and even with non-Finnish speakers through a wide variety of languages.
The new program will be the first step towards creating a new generation of Finnish speakers, and the first time that the country will have a national language initiative in the post-war era.
The program will involve four phases: First phase will allow students to learn more about Finnish and to be exposed to more of the country through regular language classes.
Second phase will include a more formal Finnish class and the introduction of language arts, such as reading and writing, and third phase will introduce the program to the public.
The Finnish Language Center (FLC) will be providing the resources to help with the development of the program, and FLC president Katrin Holmsten said that the program is important to the country.
“It’s important to bring the language to the people, and it’s important that the language becomes part of the culture,” she said.
In a country where almost all citizens speak Finnish, Holmstrom said that she is hopeful that the new program can help foster a sense of Finnish as a national, everyday language.
“I’m very happy to see this initiative, as I feel it will help the future generations,” she added.
The FLC will also be providing financial support to the program.
The money will go towards supporting students and the development and implementation of the Finnish language program.
“The funds will be used to help develop the Finnish program in a more efficient way,” Holmststen said.
“We will also provide financial assistance to schools that need it.
This will help them to teach in a better way.”