US to teach Canadians French
Americans are to teach Canadian soldiers to speak French -- one of Canada's two official languages -- after the military's own lessons received a failing grade, local media said Wednesday.
The department of national defense awarded a 285,000-dollar contract to Globelink Foreign Language Center in Colorado Springs Colorado Springs, city (1990 pop. 281,140), seat of El Paso co., central Colo., on Monument and Fountain creeks, at the foot of Pikes Peak; inc. 1886. It is a year-round resort and a booming military, technological, and commercial city. to tutor Canadians at the North American North American
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see boophilusannulatus. Aerospace Defence Command headquarters, said the Ottawa Citizen The Ottawa Citizen (established 1845) is an English-language daily newspaper owned by CanWest Global in Ottawa, Canada. According to the Canadian Newspaper Association, the paper has a circulation of 141,540. .
However, they are unlikely to have many opportunities to practice their new language skills outside of the base, as a mere 0.3 percent of Colorado residents speak French, according to according to
1. As stated or indicated by; on the authority of: according to historians.
2. In keeping with: according to instructions.
3. the last US census.
In May, Canada's language commissioner Graham Fraser Graham Fraser refers to several people:
He said also: "Despite four decades of work and some undeniable successes, Canada has not taken full advantage of its bilingualism."
French and English have been spoken in Canada since its colonization by the French and British starting in 1608. But for many years English occupied a de facto [Latin, In fact.] In fact, in deed, actually.
This phrase is used to characterize an officer, a government, a past action, or a state of affairs that must be accepted for all practical purposes, but is illegal or illegitimate. privileged position.
Ottawa passed the first Official Languages Act in 1969 to support the development of linguistic minority communities -- anglophones in mostly French-speaking Quebec province, and francophones in the rest of Canada.
The term official bilingualism refers to the policies, constitutional provisions, and laws which give English and French a special legal status over other languages in Canada?s courts, parliament and administration.