Human Rights Laws on Teaching Local Languages and Code Switching of Tatar Language

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Kamilia Rafailevna Sakhabieva
Radif Rifkatovich Zamaletdinov
Elzara Vasilovna Gafiyatova


Each and every person has the right to receive an education, according to the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. At the very least, elementary and basic levels of education will be free. Primary education will be required. The general public will have access to technical and vocational education, and merit-based access to higher education will be available to all. The current study investigates code switching, a phenomenon that is frequently seen in bilingual and multilingual communities, based on the research and practices that have been discovered. The justifications for code switching (CS) can change based on the circumstance and context. Therefore, it is crucial to comprehend the roles played by and motivations behind language switches between one's native tongue and a second (or foreign) language. This article aims to advance your understanding in this regard. The peculiarity of the work is that it concentrates on professional language, particularly the language of the forest industry, in a multilingual society where Russian is the language of official papers and documents. Based on information gathered from native Tatar speakers who are proficient in both Tatar and Russian, the research's goal is to learn more about the roles of CS in the professional world, specifically in the language of the forest industry. The researchers used Malik’s [1] model for data classification, classifying each instance into relevant categories.

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Sakhabieva, K. R. ., Zamaletdinov, R. R. ., & Gafiyatova, E. V. (2022). Human Rights Laws on Teaching Local Languages and Code Switching of Tatar Language . BiLD Law Journal, 7(4s), 476–481. Retrieved from (Original work published January 4, 2023)

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