Mexico language changes, new vocabulary, new spelling

NEW YORK—The Mexican language, which was once known as Xochimilco, is changing.

The new version of the language will be called Xochimiento, the Mexican word for “people,” and the spelling will be pronounced “ZO-chimm.”

The new spelling is due to take effect in March, the government said in a news release on Tuesday.

Mexicans will no longer have to pronounce the word ZO-CHIM, which means “people.”

The new spelling will also be more grammatically correct.

Mexican President Enrique Peña Nieto announced in January that the country would be changing its language.

The government’s new spelling replaces the old spelling, and spelling will not be changed after the new spelling, the official Mexican government website said.

“This change of language will allow Mexican students to be fluent in the new language of their choice,” the Mexican government said.

The changes will take effect from April 1.

The Mexican government announced the change of the pronunciation in April 2017, but no official change of spelling was made until April.

The Xochi’lco language was originally created in the 1930s by a group of people from the central and southern states of Xochihuahua and Chihuahuato, who brought their own unique dialect and culture to the Americas.