I think between fits better. That's because here we are talking about three languages that represent themselves individually and equally and NOT collectively. Still, let native speakers put light on this topic.
Between English, Hindi and French, I like English the most. (use 'and' over '&').
This article will help you learn the finer nuance.
There is a difference in meaning, so the “right” form depends on what you want to say.
Between indicate that something happens involving (at least) two specific (types) of entities.
A feasibility survey has now been completed in India to establish a network to felicitate contacts between small and medium enterprises.
This sentence means that contacts ...
This is tricky. Conjunctions and prepositions are among the most difficult meanings for semanticists to describe objectively, and this is why they often have the longest entries in dictionaries.
Note that in the previous sentence, between would not have worked in place of among.
Between implicitly suggests a cline or planes of possibilities - it can be an ...
Although between does express some kind of relationship involving two of something, we must be careful to define the word's meaning in a way that would not reject a sentence like this:
There is a treaty between the five great powers.
Looking at the raw number of entities involved in the utterance is not a good way to decide whether or not to use ...
The Chicago Manual of Style describes these as one-to-one relationships. Sometimes they are between two items, groups, or people, as in these examples:
Choose between Squiggly and Aardvark.
Let's keep this between you and me.
Other times they can be between more than two items, groups, or people as in these examples:
The negotiations between the ...
Not to take away from other suggestions here, but one option would be:
I want to see the differences between the decisions made in each of the scenarios: A, B, C, and D.
If the list of letters seems too terse, you could list them as "scenario A, scenario B, scenario C and scenario D," but I find that a bit wordy.
As a side point, you might consider ...
I would say neither is correct. Agreements (treaties, wills, mortgages) are always signed BY the party or parties. "A treaty was signed by three countries."
"The treaty sets forth trade quotas and limitations BETWEEN the countries."
"AMONG similar treaties, the treaty BETWEEN these three countries is unique in that all have populations under 12 people."
As the question that commenter @J.R. was kind enough to reference states, between is an appropriate word choice because it reflects the well-defined, individual nature of the relationship; there may be many students, but only one of them can be considered the best.
This is also the reason that both which and who can be used and still be grammatical. The ...