High School CEEB Codes in Kiribati

By | March 20, 2019

There are 1 high school codes in Kiribati 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 Kiribati

High School Codes in Kiribati

High School Codes by City

TARAWA
MORONI HIGH SCHOOL
  • High School Code
  • 736001

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

Country Abbreviations

KIR is the three-letter country code of Kiribati, and KI is the two-letter country code of Kiribati. The two-letter suffix is used in top-level domains on the Internet as .ki.

Population

90% of the population are Micronesians: They live predominantly on the Gilbert Islands (Gilbertese), especially on the Tarawa Atoll. Polynesians live on the line islands. The original residents of Banaba were relocated to Fiji’s island of Rabi (east of Vanua Levu) in 1945 because of the extensive phosphate mining. The population density is 144 residents / km 2. About 55% of the population live in rural areas. The social organization is still largely based on traditional family communities with a pronounced social hierarchy. The land is usually owned by families.

Social: There is free medical care by the state health service. In 2015 there were 0.2 doctors and 1.9 hospital beds for every 1,000 residents.

Business

Kiribati’s natural resources are extremely limited. After the cessation of phosphate mining in 1979 (the deposits on Banaba have been exploited since 1900), Kiribati’s economic performance has declined sharply. The gross national income (GNI) per resident is (2017) US $ 2,780. Agriculture, along with fisheries and the service sector, is one of the dominant economic sectors. Coconut palms and copra grow on almost the entire usable land area of ​​the islandsis the only important agricultural export product. However, copra processing is still poorly developed. Most of the islanders are fishing and subsistence farming (planting coconut palms, bananas, taro, breadfruit and papaya). The sale of fishing licenses, mainly to Japanese and South Korean companies, accounts for a large part of the national budget. An important economic factor is the remittances of Kiribati workers from abroad, in particular the income of Kiribati seafarers on foreign ships (around 20% of the working population of Kiribati). Tourism has so far been of little importance; In 2013 only 5,900 foreign visitors came.

Foreign trade: Since phosphate exports were discontinued, the export share of which was 90% in 1979, the foreign trade balance has been negative (import value 2013: 97.1 million US $, export value: 6.7 million US $). When it comes to exports, copra and fishery products dominate. The main trading partners are Australia, Singapore and Morocco.

Transportation

The transport system is underdeveloped. The road network has a length of 670 km. For Kiribati’s island world, shipping is of outstanding importance. The most important overseas port is Betio on Tarawa. The international airport Bonriki Airport is also located on Tarawa.

History

Tongans and Fijians mingled with the Austronesian settlers who had already penetrated here in prehistoric times. Some of the Gilbert Islands were founded in 1765, others in 1788 by English sailors (among them Thomas Gilbert, after which the archipelago was later named) discovered; The first permanent European settlers began arriving in 1837, and Christian proselytizing began in 1857. In 1892 the Gilbert and Ellice Islands became a British protectorate, in 1916 a crown colony (Gilbert and Ellice Islands), which was annexed to Christmas Island (now Kiritimati) in 1919, and in 1937 also the Phoenix Islands, which, like the Kiritimatis, were owned between Great Britain and the USA until 1979 remained controversial, as did the other line islands (with the exception of three uninhabited atolls under American administration). The crown colony was occupied by Japan during World War II 1942–43; Tarawa became the site of one of the fiercest fighting between the Japanese and the Americans in the Pacific War 11th captured in 1943). In 1975/76 the British government released the Ellice Islands from joint administration under the name Tuvalu. The other islands (Gilbert Islands Colony) received internal self-government in January 1977 and were granted independence on July 12, 1979 as Kiribati. In 1999 Kiribati became a member of the UN.

In 2003 the population elected Anote Tong (BTK; * 1952) as president (confirmed in office in 2007 and 2012). After diplomatic relations with Taiwan were established under his leadership in 2003, the PRC broke off diplomatic relations with Kiribati. Tong’s successor in the office of President was Taneti Maamau (TKP; * 1960) on March 11, 2016. In order to avoid the threat of flooding as a result of rising sea water levels, Kiribati is committed to expanding climate protection at the international level.