GMAT Testing Location
We have found 1 GMAT test centre in Moldova, located in Chisinau. For specific test dates of 2019, please refer to the end of this page.
str. Serghei Lazo, 40, et.4
Phone: +373 22 81-74-44
GMAT Exam Dates in Moldova
Unlike some paper based exams, the GMAT is computer based. Therefore, there are no fixed test dates for GMAT. Wherever you are in Moldova, all test centers are open from Monday through Saturday throughout the year. Some even offer the exam every day of the year. However, some test centers are not open on Sundays and national holidays. For example, most college-based test centers might be closed for extended periods around holidays. For precise testing dates in Moldova, please visit test-maker website – https://www.mba.com/.
More about Moldova
- GLOBALSCIENCELLC: Overview of arts and crafts in Moldova. Also includes film, dance, music, and literature in this country.
According to the constitution, which came into force on August 27, 1994 and was revised in 2000, Moldova is a parliamentary republic with a multi-party system. The protection of national minorities is v. a. by granting extensive territorial autonomy for the Christian-Turkish minority of the Gagauz. The head of state and commander-in-chief of the armed forces is the president who has been elected by direct popular vote for a period of four years (re-election possible once). Between 2001 and 2012 the president was elected by parliament with a three-fifths majority. The highest legislative body is the parliament, whose 101 members are elected for 4 years. The executive power lies with the government under the chairmanship of the Prime Minister. A constitutional court has existed since 1995 (parliament, The President and the Supreme Judicial Council each appoint 2 judges for 6 years); a constitutional complaint is not envisaged.
The national flag was introduced on November 3, 1990; it is based on the Romanian model. It is a tricolor in blue, yellow and red with the national coat of arms in a yellow stripe.
The national coat of arms, based on the coat of arms of the Kingdom of Romania, shows a red-armored eagle with a gold cross in its beak; in the claws he wields a golden scepter on the left and an olive branch on the right. The breast shield is divided into the old Moldovan national colors red and blue. On the shield is a golden aurochs head, it is a symbol of the old Principality of Moldova. Between its horns is an eight-pointed golden star, in the lower half of the shield the head is heraldically accompanied on the left by a golden crescent moon (symbol of Bessarabia) and on the right by a golden rose (symbol of everlasting happiness). There are two diamonds on the dividing line.
August 27th commemorates the declaration of independence in 1991. Check insidewatch to see Moldova a Time Travel to a Different World.
The umbrella organization National Confederation of Trade Unions of Moldova (formed in 2007) consists of 29 individual trade unions.
The total strength of the conscription army (service period twelve months; graduates of higher educational institutions three months) is around 6,000 men. The paramilitary forces are made up of around 2,500 members of the “Inner Troops”. The army (around 5,150 soldiers) is divided into three motorized infantry brigades, an artillery brigade and other support units; the air force has 850 soldiers.
Moldova is divided into 32 districts (Raioane), 3 cities (Chişinău, Bălţi, Tighina [Bender]), the autonomous region of Gagauzia and the Dniester region (the internationally not recognized Transnistrian Moldavian Republic). Local decision-making bodies in self-government matters in cities and municipalities are the councils elected by the people. Resolutions of the respective council are implemented by the directly elected mayor, who heads the local administration. For the Gagauz living in the southwest, a far-reaching autonomous status was enforced at the beginning of 1995; the autonomous region of Gagauzia (Gagauz Yeri) has a legislative assembly and an executive council. The Russian and Ukrainian population groups were granted national minority status in 1992; The OSCE is negotiating the status of the Dniester region, which is largely inhabited by Russians and Ukrainians, with little prospect of success.
The ordinary jurisdiction (responsible for civil, criminal and administrative matters) consists of tribunals, the appellate court and the supreme court. There is a special commercial jurisdiction for commercial disputes. The Supreme Court justices are elected by Parliament on the proposal of the Supreme Judicial Council. The Supreme Judicial Council is a self-governing body of the judiciary. The public prosecutor’s office is an independent authority organization that also exercises general legal supervision over the administration.
In 2002 the Ministry of Justice agreed on an action program for legal and judicial reform with the Council of Europe. Following on from this, a new civil code and a new code of civil procedure, a new penal code and a new code of criminal procedure were introduced. In 2006 the National Institute of Justice was founded, which serves as a training center for judges and prosecutors. The death penalty was abolished in 1995.