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This article addresses the question, how does Sierra Leone's language regime, moderated through formal and informal education, contribute to post-war globalization dynamics? Since Sierra Leonean independence from Britain in 1961, Krio, a type of Creole, has gone from being the mother tongue of a small ethnic minority to the lingua franca, particularly in Freetown, the state capital. English has been Sierra Leone's elite language since colonial times and remains the only official language ofdoi:10.5897/ajpsir2020.1292 fatcat:w54is35rbzfnxm7ds7sgxwcwyu