There are 1 high school codes in Comoros today, according to the ACT. The full list is shown below by city, with name of each high school and the city where the school is located (based on the ACT official site). You can search a school code by pressing “Ctrl” + “F” and then type school name or 6-digit school code.
Map of Comoros
High School Codes by City
- High School Code
The above lists CEEB codes (College Entrance Examination Board) for all accredited Comoros high schools. Please be informed that the list of high school codes in Comoros may change throughout the year. If you can’t find codes for the high schools of your interest, please write to us or come back at a later time. We will update our database soon after a new high school code is added to the country of Comoros.
According to ABBREVIATIONFINDER, COM is the three-letter country code of Comoros, and KM is the two-letter country code of Comoros. The two-letter suffix is used in top-level domains on the Internet as .km.
Settlement of the islands began in the 6th century – initially from Southeast Asia, later from Madagascar and the African mainland. Since the 10th century, the Comoros belonged to the area of the strongly Arabic Swahili culture, but no state was formed that encompassed the entire archipelago. In 1505 Portuguese sailors reached the Comoros and temporarily occupied it. The Dutch, Portuguese and French used the islands as a stop on their way to India. Various sultans have fought for control of the islands since the 17th century. Mayotte came into French possession in 1841, the other islands became a French protectorate in 1886. In 1912 the French colony of Comoros was created, which in 1914 was subordinate to the Governor General of Madagascar. In 1946 the Comoros received the status of a French overseas territory (from 1961 with limited internal autonomy). In the 1958 referendum across all of French Africa south of the Sahara, the majority decided to remain with France, but in Tanganyika in 1963 emigrants formed a national liberation movement (Mouvement de Liberation Nationale des Comores, MOLINACO), which was supported by the Organization of African Unity (OAU) has been recognized. It was not until December 1972 that an alliance of parties demanding independence won the elections for the semi-autonomous territorial assembly; however, in Tanganyika in 1963 emigrants formed a national liberation movement (Mouvement de Liberation Nationale des Comores, MOLINACO), which was recognized by the Organization of African Unity (OAU). It was not until December 1972 that an alliance of parties demanding independence won the elections for the semi-autonomous territorial assembly; however, in Tanganyika in 1963 emigrants formed a national liberation movement (Mouvement de Liberation Nationale des Comores, MOLINACO), which was recognized by the Organization of African Unity (OAU). It was not until December 1972 that an alliance of parties demanding independence won the elections for the semi-autonomous territorial assembly; Ahmed Abdallah Abderemane (* 1919, † 1989), leader of the Union Démocratique des Comores (UDC), became head of government. A new referendum on December 22, 1974 resulted in a total of 94.6% for independence on all islands, but 64% in favor of remaining with France on Mayotte (confirmed by a further referendum in 1976). Thereupon Abderemane unilaterally proclaimed the independence of the Comoros on July 6, 1975, while Mayotte was given the status of a “collectivité territoriale” or “locale” (administrative form between overseas department and overseas territory) from France.
On May 14, 2006, under the supervision of a mission of the African Union (AU), the country experienced democratic presidential elections for the first time, which were won by the Islamic clergyman and businessman A. A. M. Sambi from the island of Nzwani with around 58% of the vote. The election did not bring the country the domestic political stability it wanted. In March 2008, Sambi Carry out a successful military operation against the breakaway government of the island of Nzwani with the support of the African Union. In a referendum on May 17, 2009, 93.8% of the electorate voted for a constitutional amendment that extended the presidential term from four to five years and strengthened central authority over the semi-autonomous islands. On March 29, 2009, the people of Mayotte voted in a referendum for further integration with France, which the Comorian government condemned. The parliamentary elections in December 2009 could the Sambi supportive alliance Mouvance presidential vote with a clear majority. In May 2010 there were mass demonstrations in the island republic, especially on the island of Mwali. T. violent riots. They were directed against President Sambi’s term of office, which was extended by the constitutional amendment of May 2009, who originally had to resign on May 26, 2010. Finally, a compromise was reached that enabled Sambi to serve as interim president with limited powers for another year. In the presidential elections on December 26, 2010, the previous Vice President Ikililou Dhoinine (* 1962) won the Mouvance presidential candidate. He succeeded Sambi on May 26, 2011. The parliamentary elections actually planned for 2014 did not take place until January / February 2015. The won Dhoinine supportive UPDC as the strongest party, eight of the 24 standing for election deputies mandates. In the second round of the presidential elections on April 10, 2016, the former President Azali Assoumani of the CRC party was able to prevail against two other applicants with around 41% of the vote. He was sworn in on May 26, 2016 to succeed Ikililou Dhoinines in the presidency.