In general, vowel backness (as well as all the other attributes) is not the property of a certain language. It's because of the nature of the human vocal tract.
This way, each vowel sound produced has a certain backness (as well as the other features).
However, languages use different mappings of phones to phonemes. In other words, each point on a vowel diagram is not a point, but rather an area. Everything that falls into that area is mapped to a certain phoneme.
There are plenty of languages that do not distinct backness (on IPA vowel diagram, it looks like an area occupying the whole width of the diagram).
Polish "mysz" (mouse)
[mɘ̟ʂ]. Different speakers may actually say
[mʊʂ], but a listener would map it to an existing phoneme,
German "bitte" (please)
Greek "ακακία" (acacia)
There is yet another consideration. Although some languages lack cardinal central vowels, those vowel appear in a spoken language due to various phonetic phenomenons (of course, individual for every language). For instance, it's a common effect of centralization/reduction of unstressed vowels in Russian:
Note that this word contains three "o", the last one in stressed, and two unstressed ones are reduced in different ways.
ɛ (front mid) in this word, regardless of stress, is often pronounced
ɜ (central mid).