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Should Constitutions protect linguistic minorities?
Constitutions should protect linguistic minorities.
Without proper protection, languages are increasingly
Linguistic minorities are part of society and constitutions must protect society as a whole.
Lack of protection for linguistic minorities translates into less future linguistic heterogeneity.
People must be free to speak the language they prefer and constitutions should defend this freedom.
Constitutions must cover only general principles and not specific topics.
Linguistic minorities are limits to national cohesion.
People should recognize the importance of linguistic minorities without a necessary existence of specific articles.
It is difficult to preserve minority culture without restricting the rights of free speech and association of that minority in the process.
Communicability can be seen as a fundamental requirement to live in society and minority languages are an obstacle to proper communication. For this reason, Constitutions should avoid communicability barriers in society.
The Second Amendment to the U.S. Constitution should be repealed.
Should sensitive social and political topics be discussed in school?
Should Ontario have only one public, secular school system?