High School CEEB Codes in Fiji

By | March 20, 2019

There are 2 high school codes in Fiji 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 Fiji

High School Codes in Fiji

High School Codes by City

NADI
INTERNATIONAL SCHOOL NADI
  • High School Code
  • 702362
SUVA
INTERNATIONAL SCHOOL SUVA
  • High School Code
  • 702360

The above lists CEEB codes (College Entrance Examination Board) for all accredited Fiji high schools. Please be informed that the list of high school codes in Fiji 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 Fiji.

Country Abbreviations

FJI is the three-letter country code of Fiji, and FJ is the two-letter country code of Fiji. The two-letter suffix is used in top-level domains on the Internet as .fj.

History

The time of the first settlement of the Fiji Islands is unknown; from around 1500 BC There are early traces of human residents. Chief dynasties developed among the Melanesian immigrants, whose culture was influenced by Polynesian influences through contact with other island populations. Fiji was discovered by A. J. Tasman in 1643, reached by J. Cook (southeastern Vatoa) in 1774 and by W. Bligh in 1789 (re-visited by him in 1792), by J. SC Dumont d’Urville in 1827 and by C. Wilkes in1840explored. After the temporary residence of sandalwood cutters at the beginning of the 19th century, British missionaries from Tonga started their work here in 1835. In 1854 the chief Ratu Seru Cakobau (* 1817, † 1883), who ruled the western Fiji Islands, was converted to Christianity, and in 1874 the area of ​​Fiji was declared a British crown colony. In 1875 about a third of the population fell victim to a measles epidemic; Indian sugar cane workers immigrated between 1879 and 1916. In 1881 the island of Rotuma was attached to the colony, and in 1882 the capital was moved from Levuka to Suva.

Tensions between the Melanesian and the numerically very large Indian population, who had had the right to vote since 1929, sparked unrest in 1959. In 1965/66 the islands were given full internal autonomy, and on October 10, 1970 they gained independence as a member of the Commonwealth of Nations. The Alliance Party ruling 1970-87 under Prime Minister Ratu Sir Kamisese Mara (* 1920, † 2004) sought v. a. to balance inter-ethnic tensions while maintaining certain privileges of the Melanesian part of the population. In the elections in April 1987, a coalition of the Indian-dominated National Federation Party (NFP) and the Fiji Labor Party (FLP) won a parliamentary majority and represented Timoci Bavadra (* 1934, † 1989; FLP) the head of government. A military coup was directed against this government on May 14, 1987 under Sitiveni Rabuka (* 1948) who, after the ensuing internal political turmoil, carried out another bloodless coup on September 25, 1987 and took power. In October 1987 he proclaimed Fiji a republic (thereupon expulsion from the Commonwealth of Nations). In December 1987 the military government appointed the former Governor General Ratu Sir Penaia Ganilau (* 1918, † 1993) as President and Mara as Prime Minister (in office until 1992).

The attempt by the island of Rotuma to declare itself independent from Fiji in 1988 was unsuccessful. In the parliamentary elections in 1992, the Soqosoqo ni Vakavulewa ni Taukei (SVT) won, which formed a coalition government under Prime Minister Rabuka (confirmed by elections in 1994). After Ganilau’s death, Mara became head of state (1994-2000). On October 1, 1997, Fiji was re-admitted to the Commonwealth of Nations (membership 2000–01 again suspended).

The FLP emerged victorious from the first parliamentary elections in May 1999, which took place in accordance with the 1997 constitution (entry into force in 1998); she formed a coalition government under the Indian Prime Minister Mahendra Chaudhry (* 1942). The ongoing ethnic conflict between Melanesians and Indians resulted in a coup d’état by Melanesians rebels on May 19, 2000 under the leadership of businessman George Speight (* 1957); the insurgents called for a constitutional revision with the aim of enshrining in law the priority of ethnic Fijians over the Indian population. On May 27, 2000, President Mara declaredthe Chaudhry government deposed for; two days later the military took power under the head of the armed forces Josaia Voreqe (Frank) Bainimarama. In July 2000, the election of a new president by the Grand Council of Chiefs and the appointment of a transitional government were agreed; President was Ratu Josefa Iloilo (* 1920, † 2011), who confirmed the executive civil government under Laisenia Qarase (* 1941) since the beginning of July. The coup leader Speight was captured and sentenced to death by the Supreme Court in 2002 for high treason (the verdict was subsequently commuted to life imprisonment by President Iloilo).