Caribbean Languages

We often think of the Spanish language when we think of the Caribbean, but there are six official languages in the region and many more are spoken by Indigenous and immigrant populations. The Library of Congress has a resource on Caribbean Creole languages, which can be found here.
An article from the New York Times discusses the push to make Patois the official language of Jamaica following calls for a more complete separation from Great Britain, six decades after Jamaican independence. Find that article linked here.
Voice of America has a broadcasting channel that is entirely in Haitian Creole—including news programs, and segments on gender equality and the Haitian diaspora. Find that resource here.
APICS, the Atlas of Pigeon and Creole Language Structures Online, has background information on many Pigeon and Creole languages across the world including Papiamentu (find that here). For a deeper dive, Judeo-Papiamentu is a creole of a creole spoken by the descendants of Jewish immigrants to the islands of Aruba, Bonaire, and Curaҫao. Find more about this language here.
Finally, Caribbean Indigenous and Endangered Languages has resources to support learning about some Indigenous languages of the region including Arawak, Garífuna, and Kromanti. Find that resource here.