"Kanin" (rabbit), "kort" (card, short), "kasse" (box) and "kat" (cat), all these words begin with a k and therefore they actually sound like k's. "Tak" (thanks) is pronounced like [tag], "bakke" (hill) like [bagge] and "taske" (bag) like [tasge]. You get the idea :) Generally k only sounds like k, when it's the first letter of a word. I can't think of any examples where this rule doesn't apply.
The right answer should be: An elephant does not speak Danish, because the duck is an "he" or a "she"... So in English it will be doesn't instead of "dont" "Don't" would be right if the subject was "You".
I hope my answer can help you!
Lots of succes! Kind regards, Hannah
For 3rd person singular (i.e. he/she/it and every part of a sentence that could be replaced by he/she/it, such as the name of a person or the words "an elephant"), verbs in English take an "-s". For example: I learn, you learn, he learns, we learn, etc. With some verbs is it "-es" instead of "-s", for example: I do, you do, it does, we do, etc.