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This language is native to the Oaxaca region of Isthmus de Zapotec, spoken by 18,000 people, it is endangered but it still used be young people. It is used traditionally in four villages, San Mateo Del Mar, Santa Maria Del Mar, San Dionisio Del Mar and another smaller village.
In Luanda, the native language spoken there alongside Portuguese is called Kimbundu. It is vibrant but heavily encroached by Portuguese due to the colonial era. The language is closely related to Umbundu, the most widely spoken language in Angola.
Mba’eichapa nde ka’aru!
The Guaraní language forms part of the Tupi-Guaraní language group in South America. It is co-official with Spanish in Paraguay and has always been a part of its history.
This is the first section of the UN human rights translated to Guaraní:
Mayma yvypóra ou ko yvy ári iñapyty’yre ha eteĩcha tecoruvicharendá ha acatúape jeguerekópe; ha ikatu rupi oikuaa ñetéva ha añete’yva, iporãva ha ivaíva, tekotevẽ pehenguéicha oiko oñondivekuéra.
Mongolian spoken in Inner and Outer Mongolia, the one spoken In Mongolia proper is Khalka. It really is truly fascinating how this has variants spoken as far as Iran and Southern Russia near Georgia.
This language is native to the area around Port Hedland and down to Nullagine, Western Australia. It is related to Martu, a nearby Aboriginal nation. There is a link to an ABC news Australia video on a native sharing some Nyamal phrases.