Zulu is the official language in South Africa.
In South Africa, most of the population is Zulu-speaking.
But for people of color, Zulu often does not have the same linguistic and cultural representation as white South Africans.
The Zulu Language and Literacy Act of 1998, which became law in South African law in 1999, required the South African government to develop a national standard for the official tongue.
It also required the government to ensure that the national standard reflects the full diversity of South Africans, regardless of ethnicity.
The National Language Act has been in effect since 1994, but the legislation only went into effect in July 2016.
Its implementation has been contentious, and many South Africans are worried that it will have a negative impact on the language’s future.
A white person can only speak Zulu for a limited amount of time.
In the early 2000s, South African television was the only place where white people could see and hear black people.
Today, only two people of any race can be seen speaking Zulu.
“The National Literacy Standard was a compromise, a compromise between the needs of the state and the needs to protect our cultural heritage,” said Michaela Rouss, executive director of the Institute of Language and Information Research.
South Africa is one of a handful of countries that have no official language, which has been a challenge in a country where English is widely spoken.
There are currently a total of seven official languages in South Australia: Malayalam, Kannada, Tamil, Malay, Punjabi, and Zulu, according to the Australian Broadcasting Corporation.
Mandarin is also widely spoken in South Asia, particularly India.
For African speakers, Zulipingu is one word for Zulu and the name for South Africa’s official language.