Language on the Move

http://www.languageonthemove.com/

Language on the Move is a peer-reviewed sociolinguistics research site devoted to multilingualism, language learning and intercultural communication in the contexts of globalization and migration.
Language on the Move aims to disseminate sociolinguistic research to a broad global audience.

 

Artículos en Language on the Move

Image 1: Infographic in Tagalog on ways to prevent the spread of...

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Editor’s note: The COVID-19 pandemic has seen a major shift in global linguistic and cultural flows. In this latest contribution to our series of language aspects of the COVID-19 crisis, Jeffrey Gil examines how Confucius Institutes and Classrooms are likely to change in a post-COVID-19 world.  The call for contributions to the series continues to be open.

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Editor’s note: We find ourselves in a time of deep global crisis when reflections on research ethics take on new urgency. Language on the Move is delighted to bring to you a series...

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“The trend of the future is working from home. The big question is: Are Filipinos ready for this kind of work?” This question was asked by an employer of Filipino virtual accountants providing offshore services to clients overseas during my fieldwork in June 2018. Two years later, office workers all over the world find themselves forced to do just that—work...

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Editor’s note: We find ourselves in a time of deep global crisis when reflections on research ethics take on new urgency. Language on the Move is delighted to bring to you a series...

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Editor’s note: We find ourselves in a time of deep global crisis when reflections on research ethics take on new urgency. Language on the Move is delighted to bring to you a series...

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Editor’s note: We find ourselves in a time of deep global crisis when reflections on research ethics take on new urgency. Language on the Move is delighted to bring to you a series...

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Editor’s note: The Covid-19 pandemic has brought the persistent health disadvantage of indigenous populations into focus, as well as the exclusion of indigenous languages from public health communication. In this latest contribution to our series of language aspects of the COVID-19 crisis, Gregory Haimovich and Herlinda Márquez Mora report on an ongoing project that aims to provide bilingual services in Nahuatl and Spanish in rural Mexico. The call for contributions to the series continues to be open.

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