Oman is one of the countries that is expected to join the Middle East bloc of nations, a bloc that is likely to have many similarities to the European Union.
It is a former British colony with a population of about 1.8 million people.
Oman has a strong tradition of military rule, which has left a large part of its territory under the control of the armed forces.
This has led to a significant gap between the country’s population and its military forces.
As a result, Oman is a country that is heavily reliant on oil revenues, and the military has a significant presence in the oil-rich regions of the country.
Omanis are likely to be interested in joining the European bloc, and are already talking about joining the bloc.
In an interview with The Next Weave, Omanis expressed their interest in joining Europe’s Common Market, saying, “We are not like other countries that do not want to participate in the Common Market.
We do not like the European project.”
However, this is not the case for all Omanis.
The country’s military has had a lot of difficulty controlling the countrys oil production, and is currently in a war with Iran over its territory.
However, Oman has some strong ties with other countries in the region, including Syria, and has close ties with the Gulf states.
In the past, Omani leaders have said that they are looking to join up with other members of the Middle Eastern bloc.
The nation’s President Abdelaziz bin Khalifa al-Saud is a member of the Saudi-led coalition that is fighting the Islamic State group in Iraq and Syria, which is the main reason Omani officials are now discussing the possibility of joining the EU.
However it is not clear whether Omani lawmakers will take up the possibility to join European institutions in a referendum.
Oman’s Foreign Minister, Adel al-Jubeir, said last year that he was open to the idea of joining Europe, and in May, he said Omanis were “ready for the opportunity to join.”