So, as we all know, all Indo-European languages emerged from Proto-Indo-European. Indo-Europeans were people who migrated from the Pontic-Caspian steppes region throughout Europe and South Asia. Likely, modern Indo-European languages emerged from the dialects that different parts of those people spoke and for example, between different modern Indo-European languages different words by etymology are used to express the same thing, this is because Proto-Indo-European was rich in synonyms (e.g. stai-, from which came English "stone" and h2ekmo, from which came Russian "kamenj", both meaning stone). Back then, wars for territory were just beginning to emerge and it was normal that people secede from their group tribe and form subtribes, based on family relationships, interests, etc. All that has continued 6000 years until the end of the Middle Ages, when as if languages stopped mixing and distancing from each other and the first language norms were created. And in modern times, we see a totally different picture. Different peoples are creating unions, there is constant migration from and to almost every point on Earth and more and more children are born bilingual or even trilingual. So I thought about it, like Pangea was once one supercontinent, then started dividing itself, forming modern continents and as scientists tell, in the future will bond together again, aren't we observing today a phenomenon of Indo-European languages bonding together once again? For example, mixture of Anglo-Saxon and French created English, there are thousands and thousands of latinisms and hellenisms in the daily speech not only in English and/or Romance languages, but in Slavic and Iranian languages there are many words that come from either Latin or Greek origin (I myself am a native speaker of Bulgarian, so I can certify that). So, if Proto-Indo-European language was spoken 5000 years ago and from my thoughts, the opposite process is starting, what is your opinion, do you think that in the year 6000 our successors will be speaking Proto-Indo-European, or in that time - just Indo-European?