Both of us took the test and scored over 90 correct. My wife originally took her citizenship test in the 1980s and, had to take it in English as well as interview in English. She believes this test is easier but says that may be because she follows the news and politics.
If you’re testing for citizenship, the test must be in the language of the land. However, I can’t criticize anyone who seeks citizenship with sincere intent.
I “loved” my interview. Less than 5 min. into it, I was asked why I wanted to become a citizen. I answered that I wanted to vote in the 2000 elections. The interviewer told me that I would not be allowed to vote for at least 6 months after becoming a citizen, maybe longer. I stopped him, the 14th amendment protects the civil and political rights of all citizens, whether born or naturalized. He stopped, picked up a copy of the Constitution and looked it up. He said there was no need to ask me any more questions and signed my paper. I got out so quickly that my husband thought something had gone very wrong! Oh, and I did vote in 2000, proudly cast my first ever vote for G.W.Bush.