Chapter 112: The Poorest Compulsory Education Model

Translator: 549690339

Politicians often have a low bar to clear, and no one had much objection to Franz's proposal; for the long-term stability and peace of Austria, spinning a little tale seemed trivial.

After all, the higher echelons of the Cabinet were nobility from the Germany Region, bona fide members of the Germanic people, so a Germanization movement wouldn't hurt their national sentiments.

However, the Minister of Education was bewildered, altering historical origins seemed simple enough—centuries-old history was already hard to clarify—but what in the world was this "Austrian language"?

"Your Highness, what is the Austrian language?" Count Hohenberg, Leo Von Tuss-Huohen, asked with perplexity.

Franz explained, "Merely promoting German could easily upset other minorities. To take their feelings into account,

I plan to convene Austrian linguists and historians to create an Austrian language and script, based on German and supplemented with languages and scripts of various minorities."