The official language of the Republic of Texas. The many treaties of the 21st century along with the consolidation of so many groups of nations renewed historical efforts to find common languages. A modified Bantu became the national language of the Federation of Africa, for example. The Chinese made significant attempts to root out every other language in their domain in favor of a highly simplified variation of Mandarin. In the Americas, the Treaty of Panama established a project to build the “Pan-American Language” and to make the new language the official language of the Americas. The northern States of America and Canada participated in the definition of Pan-American, but refused to endorse a single language citing their hare-brained notion that a single language was somehow oppressive and not inclusive. Pan-American, was designed to be an amalgam of English and Spanish.
This amalgamation expanded the size and richness of the language by building a language that employed both Spanish and English vocabulary. The original intent, however was to tighten the rigorousness of English syntax by constructing a syntax with a Latin/Spanish-like rule structure. The authors of Pan-American never got the tight structure they were looking for, but it was an improvement over Old English.
To their credit, the rest of South America not included in the Panama pact, the United Kingdom and Spain, adopted the new language to the extent they encouraged its use but they would not go so far as to make it their official language.
Ironically, Spain, got an official language in 2090 when the State of Islam took over control of southern Europe – the language was of course Arabiyya. Farsi was a lesser language in the State of Islam, Arabiyya was preferred as laid out in the Aqaba Acord (2053). The lofty objectives of a “standard” language remains elusive still. Regional dialects did not disappear, if anything they became more common. Stillsuits contain good translation systems for text and even conversation, but the popularity and variety of local dialects continue to defeat standardization in all cultures and nationalities.