The English language, like all languages, is in a state of constant evolution. In the present internet age, and with English being spoken by more than a billion people (including non-native speakers), it is likely that the English language will continue to evolve at a faster rate than ever. More concretely though, it is likely to further develop into different "types" of English, with more localised forms such as "Singlish" (Singaporean English). Singlish and other localised versions of English that mix English with local language(s)will likely gradually become more linguistically different than the English spoken United States and the United Kingdom. Meanwhile, the English spoken in the USA and UK will also continue to develop, perhaps with British English becoming more like American English, and the UK's regional dialects continuing their decline.
If we understand language as a way of communicating meaning to another person (or animal), then arguably many animals have language skills. Further, since they all use different types of sounds, it also follows that they "speak" different languages as well.
the Weirdest Food in our country which is PHILIPPINES is BALUT—is a developing bird embryo (usually a duck) that is boiled and eaten from the shell. It originated from and is commonly sold as street foodfood served with any kinds of beer.
This is difficult to answer since the question needs some clarification. Do you mean the oldest language that is currently spoken? If so, that may be Tamil (spoken in Sri Lanka). Or do you mean the oldest language that we know about? In this case, it is hypothesized that there was a proto-Afro-Asiatic language around 15,000 years ago, since we can look at similarities between other extinct and still-spoken languages.
Spanish is the most popular language to be learned in the USA, with 88% of elementary schools teaching Spanish and 93% of secondary schools teaching it in 2008. The next most popular languages are French, German, Latin, Mandarin, American Sign Language, Italian, and Japanese.