China is the largest country in the world, and its spoken languages are a crucial part of the country’s economy.
While many countries have more than a dozen languages, China has only two.
The two are English and Mandarin, and they’re both spoken at home by roughly one-fifth of the population.
The two languages have become increasingly common over the last few decades.
Mandarin, with over a billion speakers, is the dominant language in the country, and it’s spoken in about 90 percent of all Chinese cities.
However, it’s the language spoken in the capital Beijing that’s gaining in popularity.
Since 2012, Mandarin has become the second most spoken foreign language in mainland China, after Japanese.
In the past few years, Mandarin became the most popular language among the Chinese elite, with the average Mandarin speaker making over $100,000 a year.
Chinese officials have said Mandarin is “informal and informal,” meaning it’s not part of everyday life, and that students can learn English as their second language for free.
According to a recent survey, Mandarin speakers are more likely to speak Mandarin than English, and the language is considered the most important foreign language spoken by Chinese people, with Mandarin being the most used foreign language among foreigners in the mainland.
This infographic compares Mandarin to other languages.
English has been in decline in China for years, but Mandarin is on the rise, according to an official at China’s Ministry of Education.
The Chinese language is also a hot topic for education and culture in China, with students in some provinces using Mandarin to improve their English language skills.
Despite the popularity of Mandarin, however, there are still major differences between the two languages.
In Mandarin, the letters “p” and “q” are pronounced differently than English.
There’s also a slight difference in pronunciation between Chinese and English, as Mandarin has more consonants than English has.
But Chinese officials say Mandarin is the “official” language of the nation and that it’s also the one that’s most widely used in China.
One of the main problems that Mandarin faces is its grammar.
Mandarin’s grammar is a mess, according the Ministry of Language.
It’s hard to keep up with the changes, and some grammar errors are so egregious that they can take years to fix.
Mandarin is also difficult to learn and understand in the long term, so learning the language requires a lot of patience and practice.
What to expect in China’s language war: Chinese students are learning Mandarin at a fast clip, but the Chinese government has warned them against using it as a “weapon” to spread propaganda.
And while Mandarin is a popular language in many Chinese cities, it isn’t always used for business and government communication.
In fact, a large portion of Chinese students don’t even speak the language, according a recent report from the Ministry for Language.
Even though Mandarin has a huge population of speakers, Mandarin still struggles to find an audience.
Because Mandarin is so foreign to many Chinese people and the Chinese authorities have been trying to eradicate Mandarin as a foreign language for years now, it has been losing some of its popularity.
Mandarin isn’t a new language in Chinese, but there are a lot more people learning it than ever before.
Here’s what you need to know about Mandarin: Why is Mandarin so popular?
For years, the Chinese Communist Party has been trying, unsuccessfully, to eradicate Chinese language from the country.
When President Xi Jinping took power in 2016, he promised to eradicate all foreign languages from the Chinese nation.
It’s been a long road, however.
He announced in 2016 that he would institute a ban on using Chinese as the official language in schools and universities, but he didn’t actually ban any foreign languages.
Instead, he banned all Mandarin from the public schools, and he restricted the use of Mandarin in government offices and government services.
By 2018, the ban had become a reality, but it was only effective for students in certain professions, including teachers, in certain universities, and in certain government-run enterprises.
At the same time, he also cracked down on the use and promotion of Mandarin on the mainland, including instituting a ban in the Chinese mainland on the writing of Chinese characters in official documents and other documents.
A new government crackdown in 2018 on the sale and promotion in the region of certain Chinese goods led to the banning of more than 200 Chinese goods.
On Monday, President Xi announced he’s instituting regulations on the Chinese state-run TV channel China Central Television (CCTV), which has been the primary platform for the dissemination of government propaganda.
Those regulations, which include the ban on Mandarin in schools, are scheduled to take effect next year.