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In all, 20.0% of Canada's population reported speaking a language other than English or French at home.

For roughly 6.4 million people, the other language was an immigrant language, spoken most often or on a regular basis at home, alone or together with English or French whereas for more than 213,000 people, the other language was an Aboriginal language.

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About .6% Canadians (or 200,725 people) report an Aboriginal language as their mother tongue.

The following table details the population of each province and territory, with summary national totals, by language spoken most often in the home as reported in the Canada 2011 Census ("Home language").

The percentage of the population speaking English, French or both languages most often at home has declined since 1986; the decline has been greatest for French.

Dahdzege, Dakeł, Dene K'e, Dënesųłiné, Ditidaht, Dogrib, Gayogo̱hó:nǫ’, Gwich’in, Haisla, Halq̓eméylem/Hul̓q̓umín̓um̓/Hən̓q̓əmin̓əm̓, Hän, Heiltsuk-Oowekyala, Innu, Inuinnaqtun, Inuktitut (34,000), Inupiaq, Inuvialuktun, Iyuw Iyimuun, Kanien'keha, Kaska, Ktunaxa, Kwak'wala, Lillooet, Lingít, Malecite-Passamaquoddy, Michif, Mi'kmaq, Munsee, Neshnabémwen, Nicola, Niitsipussin, Nishnaabemwin, Nłeʔkepmxcin, Nsəlxcín, Nuučaan̓uł, Nuxalk, Ojibwe, Onondaga, Qʾomoχws, SENĆOŦEN (6), Punjabi (456,090), Cantonese (434,720), Arabic (365,085), Dutch (350,470), Tagalog/Filipino (324,120), Punjabi (299,600), Mandarin (281,840), Portuguese (274,670), Polish (242,885), Urdu (208,125), Russian (191,520), Ukrainian (174,160), Greek (157,385), Persian (154,385), Tamil (138,675), Korean (133,800), Gaelic (6,015) Under the Official Languages Act of 1969, both English and French have official federal status throughout Canada, in respect of all government services, including the courts, and all federal legislation is enacted bilingually.

New Brunswick is the only Canadian province that has both English and French as its official languages to the same extent, with constitutional entrenchment.

Quebec's official language is French, although in that province, the Constitution requires that all legislation be enacted in both French and English, and court proceedings may be conducted in either language.

Similar constitutional protections are in place in Manitoba.

Many Canadians believe that the relationship between the English and French languages is the central or defining aspect of the Canadian experience.

Canada's Official Languages Commissioner (the federal government official charged with monitoring the two languages) has stated, "[I]n the same way that race is at the core of what it means to be American and at the core of an American experience and class is at the core of British experience, I think that language is at the core of Canadian experience." To assist in more accurately monitoring the two official languages, Canada's census collects a number of demolinguistic descriptors not enumerated in the censuses of most other countries, including home language, mother tongue, first official language and language of work.

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