Company Internet TEFL

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This is how our TEFL graduates feel they have gained from their course, and how they plan to put into action what they learned:

B.B. - U.S.A. said:
English as a global languageAs long as human beings have existed they have had some form of language to communicate, whether it was a series of grunts and hand gestures or something more vocally sophisticated there was a first universal language. It seems only appropriate that we unite our population in this new millennium by embracing the infection of the English language giving all mankind a common bond, the gift of communication. Our planet is shrinking at an exponential rate with every advance in communication technology. The internet has given birth to a communication nexus where social networking sites and video broadcasting sites have interconnected the planet in a way that it has never been before. The internet has provider a place for global commerce and communication and as such a universal language would be beneficial for all parties involved, English is widely becoming that language. Why English? This is mostly because Great Britain thought it was the new Rome and decided put up their flags all over the world and say, ?? this is ours now and learn our language.? All joking aside there is some truth in that, by 1921 the British Empire held subject a population nearing 500 million people in territories spanning the globe. This imperialism led English being spoken literally all over the world. Now when you add that to the technological advances in the last 100 years and the assertion of the united states as a cultural, commercial and political superpower it?s not hard to see why. Finding its roots in many different languages from early Sumerian to Latin and its progeny English would seem like an appropriate choice for a universal language. It employs a more empirical approach to grammatical structure and noun conjugation. It is now spoken as a second language by an ever growing global population. It is becoming a global language with many dialects, each infusing their influence on the ?new? English. The language continues to evolve as it always has. Some might argue that the language itself is imperialistic in nature, imposing an expectation of western sovereignty on the rest of the world. As such we have seen in many countries a resistance towards its use. Even in Canada, a member of the British Commonwealth, Quebec denounces English as one of its official languages and has even tried to succeed from Canada as its own entity. It can be argued that the adoption of a global language means the death of cultural dialects, while that may be an unintended product the refusal in acceptance seems like an exercise in futility. The fact remains it is one the most widely spoken languages in the world and should be viewed as a unifier, a vehicle for common ground that allows us to share ideas more freely and express the beauty of life in one voice for all to understand. Throughout history empires have sought to unite the world for whatever reasons and through those unifications new languages were born and spread. From these, as if victim to natural selection, one language has become an empire onto itself. It is not a country that is enforcing its will on the population anymore it is a world wide population adopting a language that has become a global currency. It seems only natural that as we have grown from tribes, to city states, to territories, to countries, where a common language is spoken as we progress as a global society the same should be true.