Which languages are loved in Latin America?

Latin America has a huge diversity of languages.

But some are loved because they are spoken and understood in a way that has a cultural significance, according to a new ranking of Latin American languages by Oxford University.

The study, published in the journal Language Log, ranked the languages spoken in Latin American by their ability to communicate meaningfully with one another, as well as with the rest of Latin America.

Language Log was launched by the International Language Association (ILA), a non-profit organization that promotes the development of Latin-American languages.

The results of the ranking, which also included a survey of 1,000 Latin American students, were released on Monday.

The top five languages used to communicate with one other are spoken in Venezuela, Mexico, Ecuador and Nicaragua.

These countries are in the midst of a political crisis that has left hundreds of thousands of people displaced and led to the closure of more than 400 schools, according the ILA.

The other top five are spoken by Brazil, Colombia, Ecuador, Venezuela and Bolivia.

The language barrier is also a barrier to accessing education in Latin Americans.

The countries with the highest barrier to access education are in Venezuela and Ecuador.

The ILA says that in Venezuela more than 85 percent of students in primary and secondary school are bilingual, meaning that they can speak at least two languages.

Only about 10 percent of Venezuelans speak two or more languages, while in Ecuador it is closer to 70 percent.

The researchers found that many Latin American countries have higher literacy rates than the U.S. The average literacy rate in Latin Amerindians is 84 percent, the researchers said.

In contrast, the U:S.

literacy rate is 61 percent, according, the Ila.

The number of people living in poverty in Latin Americas countries has doubled in the last decade, with Mexico the largest source of the increase.

According to the ILA, Latin American governments have been reluctant to invest in language programs to help the most disadvantaged.

This lack of support has made it harder for students to succeed.

Latin America, like other Latin American regions, faces poverty and illiteracy.

In the U.:S., the poverty rate is 35 percent.

In Latin Amer­india, it is 25 percent.

Latin AmerIndians also have high levels of inequality and social exclusion.

The poverty rate in Venezuela is the highest in the region, with more than half the population living in extreme poverty.

In Colombia, which has the second-highest per capita GDP in the world, the poverty rates are also higher than the world average.

“Many of these countries have very low levels of access to education and many students don’t even know their own country’s official language,” said João Pires, director of the Center for Latino Studies at the University of the Andes.

In fact, many students do not even speak their own language.

“The situation is so dire that it’s a major barrier to learning a language, and it’s not only affecting the language itself, but the education system,” said Pires.

For the study, the authors looked at five languages spoken throughout Latin America: Catalan, Tagalog, Cebuano, El Salvador, and Quechua.

“All five languages are spoken very widely and are highly influential in their local communities,” said the study’s lead author, Mariana Peralta, a lecturer at the university.

“But the question is whether these languages are so widely spoken because of their symbolic value, or whether it is because of cultural and social reasons.”

The researchers surveyed students at seven universities across Latin America and found that Spanish is the most popular language at most of them, followed by Tagalog and Catalan.

The authors found that English is also the most spoken language in all of the countries.

In Chile, the study found that the average student speaks Spanish at home about four hours a week.

But this figure drops to about two hours if students speak Spanish with their parents or in a Spanish-speaking household.

“We know that in Chile, there are very few Spanish-speakers who speak Spanish to their parents,” said Mariana.

In El Salvador the language is spoken by about 40 percent of the population, the majority of whom speak Spanish at school.

In Brazil, the language has dropped to about 1 percent of its population.

“In most Latin American societies, we have seen a very strong relationship between linguistic and cultural differences,” said study author Mariana Perez.

“So, it’s really important to understand these factors and work to improve these in the Latin American context.”

The study found some interesting trends.

Spanish is often used as a second language in Latin- American countries, where it is considered a first language.

The report also found that French, Portuguese, Russian and Japanese are more commonly spoken in the countries studied.

The research also found there is a strong relationship of language with ethnicity.

For example, students in Brazil who are of Spanish-language descent are more likely to be white than students from Latin American or other