Proprietary (and supported)
Well, if only that was true... I remember a long time ago (Win95 ?) I applied a service pack in a different language than the OS. The result was a clusterfuck. I called MS and from the conversation I could tell that something wasn't right. After a while I asked: "It sounds like you think I'm using a pirated version", which I wasn't (full on-site license with hundreds of seats). I think it was my beginning of a search for something better.
TL;DR: Attempting to artificially create a human language is a complete waste of time.
Right on the money. The only artificial language I did find interesting is one whose premise that you could use any word that exists in at least 4 European languages. I think it was Interlingua, but I can't find its specs right now. I did find it very easy to read. But then a chinese or bantu wouldn't understand a word anyway, so why bother ?
When the first bots started I wish the internet providers had taken steps to completely block the internet access to the clueless owners of owned Windows systems. Show them a captive page with a short explanation why, and a download of an antivirus. No internet access until then. But this should have been done over 15 years ago.
Pay me ten times a minimally acceptable wage for two years and I can retire the next eighteen doing what I want.
Not necessarily because by then you'll have a loan on an expensive house, a bunch of kids on the way and a greedy mistress.
In England we call them, much more accurately, train drivers.
Interestingly, in France we call them chauffeurs, as in heaters. Because they used to have to shovel coal under the steam engine long before they could start them. And taxi and truck drivers are still called this way. Etymology...
Looking at the latest event in France, I'm pretty sure that time is not very far ahead.
It is also interesting that 40 years of careful research into programming language design, including very sophisticated systems such as Algol 68 and Common Lisp, had absolutely no effect on the design of what are the most commonly used hack languages today. (PHP and C.)
Thank god for that.