When France’s language is getting better, why it is still struggling
Why in French is the language of the French being forgotten?
Read moreRead moreThe reason for the language’s decline is that in the 1990s, the French adopted French as its official language.
That was a huge step forward for French-speaking people.
But in recent decades, it’s taken a much more profound turn.
Since the 1970s, French has been falling behind other countries in learning its native language.
This has created a linguistic divide in France, as the country struggles to catch up with the rest of the world.
“Today we have to learn another language,” said French-born musician and comedian Xavier De Ruyter, who is known for his satirical music.
“You can’t just learn the language.
We have to be fluent in French.”
In a country where almost everyone speaks French, many people still feel they are not being given a chance to learn a new language.
And in recent years, that divide has been widening.
According to the latest data from the French government, about 60 percent of the population in France does not speak French, with a further 16 percent saying they are bilingual.
The rise of online learningFrench has long been known as a great tool for learning a language, but it’s not a language you would normally learn by text.
Instead, you learn by listening, reading and watching, as a medium known as the web.
As a result, French learners often struggle to find opportunities to speak in French in the real world.
There is a large online French-language learning community, but these forums often lack the content and language-specific vocabulary to get you started.
This lack of support means that French-speakers who want to learn can find it harder to get their hands on resources.
There are currently two French-learning sites, the first of which is a one-stop shop for anyone who wants to learn French online.
But despite this, many French-based businesses are still open to French-learners.
“We have an opportunity to do better in terms of the education system and we have a lot of opportunities to grow the French language,” French-Italian musician Luca Carrasco said.
“But we are not sure how.”
What you need to know about the French-Canadian communityThe French-Catholic community in Quebec has grown in the last 50 years.
But many French speakers say they feel like they are under attack from the province’s government.
In 2017, the provincial government enacted a law that makes it easier for French speakers to be banned from public gatherings, and even from schools.
The law also allows for the establishment of a “French-only” zone, with no French language lessons allowed at all.
In recent years the Quebec government has made it more difficult for the community to be able to learn their language online.
In 2015, Quebec’s Minister of Justice, Jean-Marc Rochat, announced plans to ban online French learning from all schools, saying it would hinder efforts to teach French to younger people.
Since that time, the language has not fared much better, as French speakers in Quebec are now more likely to be targeted by the Quebec’s government when it comes to their access to education.
And this year, a proposal to ban the use of French in schools was rejected by the National Assembly.
Despite the law, many have maintained that the community still has the right to access French in a meaningful way.
“It’s a beautiful community, full of people who share a love of the language and who love learning French,” French actor-director Claude Lévy said.
“You don’t have to have a degree to learn.”
While this community is growing, many feel that it is losing ground.
And while the number of French-medium schools has increased, it has also seen a decline in the number who teach French.
According in a 2015 report by the Association of French Canadian Schools, the number and quality of French language courses offered in French-education institutions fell from 17.2 percent in 2013 to 9.3 percent in 2016.
In 2016, only 11 percent of French schools offered a French-only program.
The number of students enrolled in French programs has also dropped significantly, dropping from 5,664 in 2013, to 4,926 in 2016, according to a 2017 study by the University of Montreal’s Centre for French Studies.
“There’s an incredible number of young French-Canadians in the province,” said Léyère-Pierre Mignon, a researcher at the Centre for France Studies.
“There is a massive decline.”
And despite this decline, the community is still growing.
A 2016 survey found that French was the second-most popular language after English in Quebec, with more than one-third of the public saying they knew someone who was a native French speaker.
The lack of French online has left many frustrated.
In a recent survey, 60 percent said they had learned more in the past two years about French online than