Gallup: enthusiasm for the Russian language grows

In 2006 and 2007, respectively. Gallup put respondents in the post-Soviet countries, follow-up question: "How do you basically ensure that your kids are in this country studied Russian language?" Could choose one of the five answer choices: 1) do not know / do not want to answer, 2) it does not matter, and 3) not very principle4) sufficiently fundamental, 5) is very crucial.
The results were quite fascinating. For example, despite the long-term tension in relations between Georgia and Russia, 64 percent of Georgian respondents replied "very fundamental" (a year earlier these respondents had accumulated 43 percent).
Overvalued enthusiasm to the study of the Russian language Gallup also noted in Moldova and Armenia. In 2007, 39 percent and 75 percent of Moldovans Armenians considered study of the Russian language with their babies "very principled"(Appropriate for the characteristics of these states in 2006 were 27 percent and 73 percent).
Immediately Gallup poll found that most respondents use of the state language more readily than Russian. To host the survey respondents only in Belarus, Ukraine and Kazakhstan overwhelmingly elected Russian (Belarus — 92 percent and 8 percent of the Russian Belarus, Ukraine — 83 percent and 17 percent of Russian Ukrainian, Kazakhstan — 68 percent and 32 percent of the Russian Kazakh). In summarizing these results, Gallup says that former Russian countryside outside Russia Russian language has official status in Belarus, Kazakhstan and Kirgyzstane. In Moldova, Ukraine and Tajikistan, Russian has the status of a "language of interethnic communication."
Gallup polls in 2006 and 2007. conducted in the midst of approximately 1,000 respondents, aged 15 years, in each country means a specific contact.

Tags: poll, Gallup, language

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