The United States is an important country for the world, but it also has its own distinctive cultural identity.
Anglophones are a small but vocal minority in the United States, with some estimates indicating that the total number of Anglophone Americans is less than 0.00001 percent.
They are, however, part of a growing population of Americans who are culturally more connected to their own cultures than to those of other countries.
And the U.S. is a big place.
A survey by Pew Research Center found that American adults speak about 1,000 languages and have a total of about 2.5 billion speakers in the U to English, an English-speaking nation of about 3.6 billion.
Many Americans, though, speak another language at home.
They include: Americans who identify as bilingual (the term is often used to describe English- and Spanish-speaking adults who are bilingual in another language) who make up about 1.4 million, or about 10 percent of the total population.
Some of them, like those in this story, speak languages that don’t have official languages, such as Mandarin and Cantonese.
Some have an affinity for the local language, such, for example, as in the case of this story’s protagonist, Jade Ramsey, who is a fluent Mandarin speaker.
Jade is also fluent in French, Italian, Arabic, Japanese, Korean, and Vietnamese.
“We don’t all speak the same language, but we have different cultures, which are important to understand,” Jade says.
Jade’s parents moved to the United Kingdom in the late 1990s from China, and Jade now speaks English and Mandarin at home, along with some Filipino.
Jade and her friends live in a neighborhood in northwest D., and they’re used to hearing American accents in their daily life.
Jade has been to the U, D., and New York City, but she feels the accent is a little out of place.
“When we go out, I feel like we’re speaking a foreign language.
I think it’s not the same,” Jade said.
“I feel like they’re being more inclusive than what they are in America.”
Jade has heard about the cultural divide in her hometown, and she has been open to the idea of learning the English of the country that has given her so much.
She is also happy to be an Angolophone in Washington D. C., where the culture of other languages is so prevalent that she has heard the term anglo-french and Americanisms from the same people.
Jade believes that this country’s diversity can help her to understand what it means to be different in America.
“You’re not a native English speaker if you don’t speak Angl,” Jade told The American Christian.
“But you’re also not a non-native English speaker just because you don´t speak Anglo.
You can be an English speaker, a French speaker, or even an Italian speaker.”
The American Anglologist’s Guide to Anglophobia Jade is the author of the book Anglophobie: How to Become an Angloophile in the White House.
Her book, published by the National Alliance for American Values (NAVP), describes the issues that drive Anglophobic sentiment in America and outlines strategies to change them.
Jade wants to become more involved in politics.
“What I want to do is work with my friends in the Tea Party movement,” Jade explained.
“They are a lot more open to me.
They understand that I have my own perspective, which is why they have supported me.”
Jade also wants to get involved in education, and her plan is to work with local colleges and universities.
“This is the future,” Jade promises.
Jade also is open to working with the local government to make education more inclusive, including creating a new school district in Northwest D. But she also believes that if Anglolism is to remain a part of the American landscape, it will be necessary to start somewhere.
Jade thinks that the Anglosphere is a good place to start.
“It has a lot of different cultures and it’s got so much to offer,” Jade wrote.
“In the future, I hope to be able to talk to Anglos from the Caribbean and people from India.
I’d love to have a dialogue with the people from South America, or with people from China and other parts of the world.
I’m not going to just go around telling everyone they are going to go to the South Pole and live in caves in Antarctica.
I want people to realize that the diversity in America is important.”
Jade is an advocate for Anglism, and if she can help change the American Anglon, she thinks it will change the world too.