BIS is putting out a new study guide aimed at helping English language learners.
The guide, which will go into effect in May, provides a concise overview of English as a medium for learning and is the result of a collaboration between the institute and the Association of English Language Teaching Professionals (AAELPT).
In the guide, the organization says English is more than a “language” but a way of life, as well as a way to share information, engage with the world and to communicate with others.
The aim of the AAELPT is to create a language that people can easily understand and use.
The AAELP is not alone in calling for more investment in the language.
“English is still a language of a small number of people in a small place.
It is a language for a small group of people and that group needs support,” said Dr. John Schmid, the vice president of education at the American Academy of Arts and Sciences.
The AAelpt is a nonprofit organization with an annual budget of more than $1 billion.
It includes an American Council of Teachers of English and American Institutes of Slavic and Eastern European Languages, which represents the vast majority of the country’s English-language teaching profession.
The AAELPP, however, is a non-profit and the organization receives funding from private foundations.
The AAAELPT says English should be taught to students of all ages and abilities and is one of the few subjects in the United States that has historically been taught by adults.
It was established in the 1920s to promote education and language learning in the country.
It began by calling for a new approach to language learning, which is known as the “language revolution.”
“The way we teach English is very different than what we teach other languages, and it’s an important difference,” said Anne Levenson, a former president of the Association for the Study of Languages and Literatures and now a professor of education and linguistics at the University of California, Los Angeles.
In her new book, The Language Revolution, she argues that the language revolution has produced an education system that is both more efficient and more accessible than that of previous generations.
A recent study by the AA, which has published a book on the subject, found that students who were proficient in English in kindergarten or first grade were more likely to be proficient in another language by the third grade, and that the ability to speak English improved from the third to the sixth grade.
The study also found that language proficiency is highly correlated with socioeconomic status and family income.
A person with a college degree is four times more likely than someone with a high school diploma or less to be fluent in English, and one person with no formal education is three times more than someone without a high-school diploma.
The correlation is even stronger among students with disabilities, with a person with limited English proficiency two to three times as likely to have a high proficiency in English as someone who has a good English-to-speech ratio.
To be fluent, the average English-speaking adult should have been able to read, write and speak about 10 words per minute in the last year, according to the AA.
The average English speaker should have at least 10 years of schooling, according the AAEP.
English is not a new subject.
The language has been a subject of academic study for centuries, dating back to ancient Greece and Rome.
But in the past two centuries, English has undergone a dramatic transformation.
It has become increasingly popular among young people, who speak it with greater frequency than they do other languages.
The number of English-based jobs in the U.S. is now greater than in any other major Western nation, and its share of the workforce is growing.
For decades, educators have been reluctant to push English into classrooms.
It’s been a social taboo.
But now that it is, it is gaining ground.
In the last decade, the number of schools teaching English in the American public school system has increased by more than two-thirds, to more than 1 million students, from about 200,000 in the 1970s.
Teachers are now encouraged to use a mixture of English, French and other languages in their teaching.
The school districts that are the most English-focused are also the ones with the largest growth in the number and size of English classes.
But the use of more and more languages has also meant more students are learning more than they need to.
“It’s a huge challenge for teachers, but it’s a challenge for students, too,” said Nancy Lasky, a professor at the Department of English at the College of William and Mary.
English has been around for centuries.
But today, it’s used to a degree in schools and colleges across the country, and in the private sector.
It has also become a key component in the global economy, which uses it to make decisions about goods and services, the Internet and technology.