High School CEEB Codes in Senegal

By | May 2, 2019

There are 5 high school codes in Senegal 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 Senegal

High School Codes in Senegal

High School Codes by City

DAKAR
DAKAR ACADEMY
  • High School Code
  • 635100
DAKAR
INTERNATIONAL SCHOOL OF DAKAR
  • High School Code
  • 635920
DAKAR
IQRA BILINGUAL ACADEMY
  • High School Code
  • 635102
DAKAR
SENEGALESE-AMERICAN BILINGUAL
  • High School Code
  • 635101
OUAKAM
W AFRICAN COLL OF THE ATLANTIC
  • High School Code
  • 635109

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

Country Abbreviations

According to ABBREVIATIONFINDER, SEN is the three-letter country code of Senegal, and SN is the two-letter country code of Senegal. The two-letter suffix is used in top-level domains on the Internet as .sn.

History

In the presidential elections on February 25, 2007, incumbent Wade was elected for a further term in the first ballot with 55.9%. The opposition alleged electoral fraud. The parliamentary election, which should have taken place at the same time as the presidential election, but had been postponed to June 3, 2007 due to a dispute between the opposition and the president, also remained controversial. The conflict ignited inter alia. on the question of whether Wade Seats in the 100-member Senate, which was reintroduced in January 2007 after six years, was allowed to allocate. The opposition also accused the president of manipulating the constituencies in favor of his party. The three largest opposition parties boycotted the election. On June 3, 2007, the turnout was only 34.8%. The presidential alliance Sopi Coalition won 131 of the 150 seats in the lower house. At the beginning of 2008 there were repeated protests by the population because of the rapidly rising prices for food. In order to make Senegal more independent of foreign food deliveries and the associated price fluctuations and price increases, Wade initiatedin spring 2008 a program to promote Senegalese agriculture. His policy remained controversial in the period that followed, also against the background of social inequality in the country. On April 4th, 2010, France surrendered control of its military bases to Senegal. At the beginning of 2011, there was growing dissatisfaction among the population with the high unemployment and poor electricity supply.

Karim Wade (* 1968) had to give up plans for a constitutional amendment regarding the regulations of the presidential election after serious unrest on June 23, 2011. In the run-up to this election, violent clashes broke out between demonstrators and the police in January 2012, in which five people were killed. The trigger was the controversial decision of the Constitutional Court to allow incumbent Wade to run for a third term and at the same time to remove the popular musician Y. N’Dour from the list of applicants. The internationally known singer allegedly did not provide enough supporter signatures. In the first ballot on February 26, 2012, Wade received With 34.8% more votes than the runner-up, the former Prime Minister and APR politician M. Sall, but missed the absolute majority. In the second ballot on March 25, 2012, Sall, who had the support of all the other opposition candidates, clearly prevailed with 65.8% of the vote. In the parliamentary elections on July 1, 2012, the alliance supporting Sall won 119 out of 150 seats. Wade’s Parti Démocratique Sénégalais (PDS) only had 12 seats. In September 2012, for reasons of economy, the resolution was passed to dissolve the Senate, the second chamber of parliament. calf, Son of the former president and former minister, was charged with corruption in April 2013, sentenced to six years in prison in 2015 and pardoned in 2016. From 2015, Senegal provided military support to the Saudi Arabia-led operation against the Shiite Houthi rebels in Yemen. On March 20, 2016, a majority of 62.6% voted for an amendment to the constitution in a referendum. As a result, inter alia The term of office of the President will be reduced from seven to five years from 2019 and the maximum age for presidential candidates will be limited to 75 years. On September 4, 2016, elections were held for the first time for the newly established High Council of Regional Authorities to represent the regions, from which the government alliance BBY emerged as the clear winner. BBY was also able to hold the parliamentary elections on July 30, 2017, which was affected by organizational and implementation deficiencies, won by a clear margin and won 125 of 165 seats. The Manko Wattu Senegaal coalition around the former president became the second largest parliamentary force with 19 seats Calf. In the presidential election on February 24, 2019, M. Sall was confirmed in his office with 58.27% of the votes. The two most prominent and dangerous opponents, Khalifa Sall and Karim Wade, were excluded from the elections due to their previous convictions. Former Prime Minister Idrissa Seck received 20.5% of the vote, Ousman Sonko 15.67%.

The ethnically based conflict that broke out in December 1982 over the independence of the southern province of Casamance In the course of which there were repeated bloody clashes between government troops and the rebel movement MFDC (Mouvement des Forces Démocratiques de Casamance), especially since 1990, it was initially ended in December 2004 by a peace agreement. However, the situation remained unstable. The fighting flared up again and again. In 2008 talks with Gambia about the region took place, which remained without concrete result. In the past, Senegal had, inter alia, blamed the Gambian government for the conditions and claims that Gambia supports the rebels in the region. In 2014, the MFDC announced a ceasefire in support of peace talks.