You should focus on English composition. Pay attention -- when you start looking for a job they aren't going to just look at your transcript. They are going to pay as much attention to how you express yourself.
Programming is about paying attention to detail. You said, "I have not learned any programming languages." And then you immediately contradict yourself by saying you have learned two.
Also, I'm uncertain if you used the wrong verb tense. You said, "Im [sic] learning C this semester."
Do you know what the [sic] means? Are you currently enrolled in a C class, or should you have said, "I will be learning C this coming semester"?
If you want to review Python, how much time do you think it would take for you to do so? Is there something that is stopping you from trying?
When you learn to drive, you have to drive a particular model of car, but no one asks which brand to drive. When you learn a programming language, you are learning about programming -- loops, if statements, etc. The exact syntax is much less important, although a closed-book test will give the impression that memorization is important. That's an artifact of school, but isn't important in the real world.
Once you get a job, you will be using that language full time. It doesn't take long to get used to it. And, you can refer to notes.
As a sophomore, you should NOT be saying that you are trying to get into a big company. Focus on getting good grades. And, when you are ready to start applying for work, you will apply for anything you can find.
But the short answer is: Do what you want to do.