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Hello,

What would be more correctly said?

She is having little time for French now.

She has little time for French now.

Is there any difference in meaning?

Thanks
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She has little time for French now. - This is a general statement. She either doesn't have the time to learn French or doesn't want to give her time to learning French.

She is having little time for French now - This is more of an attititude. She needs to learn French but can't be bothered.

The second one would be right all the time whereas the first one only a small amount of the time.
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Nina_NiaWhat would be more correctly said?

She is having little time for French now.

She has little time for French now.
She has little time for French now.

There's no need to use an -ing form with a stative verb like 'have' unless you have an unusual meaning in mind. For example, if the amount of time she has is growing shorter and shorter,

She is having less and less time for French now.

But even then you can still say,

She has less and less time for French now.

So in general it's almost always better to use 'has' and not 'is having'.

CJ