Why the Chinese language is disappearing

Mandarin language is a part of China’s ancient heritage, but its popularity has waned over the years.

Many Chinese have stopped learning the language to better understand their country’s foreign leaders and other foreign leaders, especially those from the United States.

This week, Beijing has said it wants to promote Mandarin as a major national language by 2020, with Mandarin being the official language of the Chinese government.

Chinese students are now expected to learn Mandarin at least three to four times in the coming decade, said Wang Xinglin, a professor of Mandarin at the Chinese University of Hong Kong.

The official language is used in most Chinese schools and in many government buildings and universities, he said.

“The government has taken a big step to promote Chinese language and culture and to make it an important part of the country’s national identity,” he said, adding that Beijing is looking to the United Nations to help promote Mandarin and help establish a national language.

Since the country is a large and populous country, the Chinese are often used as a model for developing countries.

But in recent years, the popularity of Mandarin has declined in the country, Wang said.

China’s government says that its official language, Mandarin, is an important language and a way of building a national identity.

Wang said Mandarin is the only official language spoken in the capital of Beijing, but he did not know how many Chinese live there.

China has one official language and three dialects, and many Chinese, who have Chinese as their first language, use other languages to understand Chinese, Wang added.

There are no official Chinese news websites, but the Communist Party website China Daily and official Communist Party websites in English and in Chinese have a large number of articles about Mandarin.

At the start of this month, a website in Mandarin, a Chinese-language version of the English-language news website CNN, had more than 300,000 views, compared with more than 5,000 on CNN in English.

In Beijing, Mandarin is often used to explain foreign policy decisions.

Last week, Chinese President Xi Jinping visited Vietnam, the world’s most populous Communist country.

He met Vietnamese President Tran Dai Quang, a former Vietnamese prime minister who has ties to Beijing.

Xi and Tran also discussed the future of the relationship between the two countries, including a possible joint trade agreement between the countries, Wang told NBC News.