World Language List
This information provides a rank ordering of languages starting with the largest and sometimes includes the percent of total population speaking that language.

211TajikistanTajik (official), Russian widely used in government and business. Note: different ethnic groups speak Uzbek, Kyrgyz, and Pashto
212TanzaniaKiswahili or Swahili (official), Kiunguja (name for Swahili in Zanzibar), English (official, primary language of commerce, administration, and higher education), Arabic (widely spoken in Zanzibar), many local languages. Note: Kiswahili (Swahili) is the mother tongue of the Bantu people living in Zanzibar and nearby coastal Tanzania although Kiswahili is Bantu in structure and origin, its vocabulary draws on a variety of sources including Arabic and English it has become the lingua franca of central and eastern Africa the first language of most people is one of the local languages
213ThailandThai (official) 90.7%, Burmese 1.3%, other 8%. Note: English is a secondary language of the elite (2010 est.)
214Timor-LesteTetum (official), Portuguese (official), Indonesian, English. Note: there are about 16 indigenous languages Tetum, Galole, Mambae, and Kemak are spoken by a significant portion of the population
215TogoFrench (official, the language of commerce), Ewe and Mina (the two major African languages in the south), Kabye (sometimes spelled Kabiye) and Dagomba (the two major African languages in the north)
216TokelauTokelauan 93.5% (a Polynesian language), English 58.9%, Samoan 45.5%, Tuvaluan 11.6%, Kiribati 2.7%, other 2.5%, none 4.1%, unspecified 0.6%ntoe: shares sum to more than 100% because some respondents gave more than one answer on the census (2011 ests.)
217TongaEnglish and Tongan 87%, Tongan (official) 10.7%, English (official) 1.2%, other 1.1%, unspecified 0.03% (2006 est.)
218Trinidad and TobagoEnglish (official), Caribbean Hindustani (a dialect of Hindi), French, Spanish, Chinese
219TunisiaArabic (official, one of the languages of commerce), French (commerce), Berber (Tamazight). Note: despite having no official status, French plays a major role in the country and is spoken by about two-thirds of the population
220TurkeyTurkish (official), Kurdish, other minority languages
221TurkmenistanTurkmen (official) 72%, Russian 12%, Uzbek 9%, other 7%
222Turks and Caicos IslandsEnglish (official)
223TuvaluTuvaluan (official), English (official), Samoan, Kiribati (on the island of Nui)
224UgandaEnglish (official national language, taught in grade schools, used in courts of law and by most newspapers and some radio broadcasts), Ganda or Luganda (most widely used of the Niger-Congo languages, preferred for native language publications in the capital and may be taught in school), other Niger-Congo languages, Nilo-Saharan languages, Swahili, Arabic
225UkraineUkrainian (official) 67.5%, Russian (regional language) 29.6%, other (includes small Crimean Tatar-, Moldavian-, and Hungarian-speaking minorities) 2.9% (2001 est.). Note: 2012 legislation enables a language spoken by at least 10% of an oblast's population to be given the status of "regional language," allowing for its use in courts, schools, and other government institutions Ukrainian remains the country's only official nationwide language
226United Arab EmiratesArabic (official), Persian, English, Hindi, Urdu
227United KingdomEnglish. Note: the following are recognized regional languages: Scots (about 30% of the population of Scotland), Scottish Gaelic (about 60,000 in Scotland), Welsh (about 20% of the population of Wales), Irish (about 10% of the population of Northern Ireland), Cornish (some 2,000 to 3,000 in Cornwall) (2012 est.)
228United StatesEnglish 79.2%, Spanish 12.9%, other Indo-European 3.8%, Asian and Pacific island 3.3%, other 0.9% (2011 est.). Note: data represents the language spoken at home the US has no official national language, but English has acquired official status in 31 of the 50 states Hawaiian is an official language in the state of Hawaii
229UruguaySpanish (official), Portunol, Brazilero (Portuguese-Spanish mix on the Brazilian frontier)
230UzbekistanUzbek (official) 74.3%, Russian 14.2%, Tajik 4.4%, other 7.1%. Note: in the Karakalpakstan Republic, both the Karakalpak language and Uzbek have official status
231Vanuatulocal languages (more than 100) 63.2%, Bislama (official creole) 33.7%, English (official) 2%, French (official) 0.6%, other 0.5% (2009 est.)
232VenezuelaSpanish (official), numerous indigenous dialects
233VietnamVietnamese (official), English (increasingly favored as a second language), some French, Chinese, and Khmer, mountain area languages (Mon-Khmer and Malayo-Polynesian)
234Virgin IslandsEnglish 71.6%, Spanish or Spanish Creole 17.2%, French or French Creole 8.6%, other 2.5% (2010 est.)
235Wallis and FutunaWallisian (indigenous Polynesian language) 58.9%, Futunian 30.1%, French (official) 10.8%, other 0.2% (2003 census)
236West BankArabic, Hebrew (spoken by Israeli settlers and many Palestinians), English (widely understood)
237Western SaharaStandard Arabic (national), Hassaniya Arabic, Moroccan Arabic
238WorldMandarin Chinese 11.82%, Spanish 5.77%, English 4.67%, Hindi 3.62%, Arabic 3.3%, Portuguese 2.83%, Bengali 2.69%, Russian 2.33%, Japanese 1.7%, Javanese 1.15%, Standard German 1.09% (2014 est.)note 1: percents are for "first language" speakers only the six UN languages - Arabic, Chinese (Mandarin), English, French, Russian, and Spanish (Castilian) - are the mother tongue or second language of about half of the world's population, and are the official languages in more than half the states in the world some 150 to 200 languages have more than a million speakersnote 2: all told, there are an estimated 7,100 languages spoken in the world approximately 80% of these languages are spoken by less than 100,000 people about 140 languages are spoken by less than 10 people communities that are isolated from each other in mountainous regions often develop multiple languages Papua New Guinea, for example, boasts about 839 separate languagesnote 3: approximately 2,300 languages are spoken in Asia, 2,140, in Africa, 1,300 in the Pacific, 1,060 in the Americas, and 280 in Europe (2015)
239YemenArabic (official). Note: a distinct Socotri language is widely used on Socotra Island and Archipelago Mahri is still fairly widely spoken in eastern Yemen
240ZambiaBembe 33.4%, Nyanja 14.7%, Tonga 11.4%, Lozi 5.5%, Chewa 4.5%, Nsenga 2.9%, Tumbuka 2.5%, Lunda (North Western) 1.9%, Kaonde 1.8%, Lala 1.8%, Lamba 1.8%, English (official) 1.7%, Luvale 1.5%, Mambwe 1.3%, Namwanga 1.2%, Lenje 1.1%, Bisa 1%, other 9.2%, unspecified 0.4%. Note: Zambia is said to have over 70 languages, although many of these may be considered dialects all of Zambia's major languages are members of the Bantu family (2010 est.)

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