There are 1 high school codes in Lithuania 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 Lithuania
High School Codes by City
- High School Code
The above lists CEEB codes (College Entrance Examination Board) for all accredited Lithuanian high schools. Please be informed that the list of high school codes in Lithuania 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 Lithuania.
According to ABBREVIATIONFINDER, LTU is the three-letter country code of Lithuania, and LT is the two-letter country code of Lithuania. The two-letter suffix is used in top-level domains on the Internet as .lt.
Lithuania is an important transit country between Russia, the other Baltic countries and Central Europe. Overall, the transport network is relatively dense. The rail network has a total length of 1,768 km (122 km of which are electrified). The road network covers around 84 200 km (90% of which is paved). The expansion of a continuous, approximately 1,700 km long motorway from Helsinki via Tallinn (ferry), Riga, Kaunas and Warsaw to Prague (“Via Baltica”) has only been partially completed. The inland waterways are about 440 km long; Inland navigation is mainly carried out on the Memel and the Trakaiseen (61 lakes). There are international airports in Vilnius, Kaunas and Šiauliai. The only sea port is Klaipėda, with a ferry port and a container port; there is an oil terminal in Būtingė.
From the parliamentary elections on 14./28. 10 In 2012, the opposition LSDP emerged as the strongest political force. The Fatherland Union (TS-LKD) of Prime Minister Kubilius suffered heavy losses. The LSDP Chairman A. Butkevičius was tasked with forming a government. The four-party cabinet he formed (LSDP, DP, TT, AWPL) took place on December 13, 2012 Confirmation of Parliament On May 25, 2014 the population approved D. Grybauskaitė with around 57.9% of the votes in the 2nd round of the presidential elections the mandate for a further term of office. In the European elections, also held on May 25, 2014, the TS-LKD was the strongest party with 17.4% of the vote. Against the background of the Ukraine crisis, the Lithuanian parliament voted on March 19, 2015 for the reintroduction of compulsory military service from autumn 2015 for all men between 19 and 27 years of age. In the local elections in the same month, the population was able to elect the mayor directly for the first time. As a socio-political compensatory measure, the government increased the minimum wage in 2015 and 2016.
In the parliamentary elections on 9/23 October 2016 the ruling Social Democrats suffered a heavy defeat. With 17 seats in parliament (2012: 39), they became only the third strongest power in parliament. The opposition Lithuanian Union of Peasants and Greens (LVŽS) celebrated a landslide victory, winning 54 seats. In the 2012 elections, the party only won one seat. The second strongest force was the TS-LKD with 31 mandates (2012: 33). On November 22, 2016, 90 of 141 MPs voted for the former Minister of the Interior and LVŽS list leader S. Skvernelis as the new head of government. The LVŽS / LSDP cabinet formed by him was sworn in on December 13, 2016.
Nine candidates stood for the election of the president on May 12, 2019. The former finance minister Ingrida Šimonytė (* 1974) won 31.21% of the vote and the economist and political newcomer Gitanas Nausėda (* 1964) got 30.93%. The incumbent Prime Minister Skvernelis received 19.67% of the vote and thus finished third. Since an absolute majority was not achieved in the first round, the two candidates from the conservative camp competed against each other in a runoff on May 26, 2019. Nausėda won the presidential election sovereignly with 65.86% of the vote. Šimonytė admitted defeat with 33.04% of the vote. According to the constitution, D. Grybauskaitė cannot run again after her second term has expired.
In terms of foreign policy, Lithuania concluded basic intergovernmental treaties with Poland on April 26, 1994 and with Belarus on February 6, 1995, which lay down the current border. In October 1997 a Russian-Lithuanian border treaty was signed in Moscow (only ratified by Russia in May 2003). On December 8th, 1995, Lithuania officially applied for membership in the EU (entry into force of an Association Agreement [Europe Agreement] on February 1st, 1998; 2000–02 EU accession negotiations). On January 27, 1994, Lithuania joined NATO’s “Partnership for Peace” program, and on January 16, 1998, alongside Estonia and Latvia, it signed a “Charter of Partnership” with the USA. In December 2000, Lithuania was admitted to the WTO. Lithuania was invited to join at the NATO summit in Prague in November 2002; on March 29th In 2004 Lithuania became a member of NATO. The EU summit in Copenhagen on 12./13. 12. 2002 decided to admit the country for 2004 (contract signed on April 16, 2003). Voted for joining the EU in a referendum on 10/11. 5. In 2003 a clear majority of the population (around 91%); on May 1, 2004 it joined the EU. On May 8, 2008, the Lithuanian Parliament ratified the Lisbon Treaty. The European Fiscal Compact was ratified on June 5, 2012. On January 1, 2015, the country became a member of the Eurozone. In order to reduce its energy dependency on Russia, the country sought cooperation with Poland and Sweden in particular. In order to improve the security situation, NATO decided in 2016 to station a multinational association led by Germany (»Battlegroup«) in Lithuania.