There are 2 high school codes in Tunisia 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 Tunisia
High School Codes by City
- High School Code
- High School Code
The above lists CEEB codes (College Entrance Examination Board) for all accredited Tunisia high schools. Please be informed that the list of high school codes in Tunisia 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 Tunisia.
According to ABBREVIATIONFINDER, TUN is the three-letter country code of Tunisia, and TN is the two-letter country code of Tunisia. The two-letter suffix is used in top-level domains on the Internet as .tn.
As the original residents of the Maghreb, the Berbers are now only a small minority in Tunisia. About 98% of Tunisians are Arabs and Arabized Berbers. The last areas where Berber dialects are still spoken are the island of Djerba and the Dahar Mountains in the south. Many nomads in the south have given up their traditional life and have mostly settled in the steppe areas of the interior. However, the majority of Tunisians live on the coast, 67% of them in cities as a result of ongoing rural exodus. The largest metropolitan area is the metropolis of Tunis. Around one million Tunisians live abroad, over 80% of them in Europe (especially in France).
Social: Due to family planning programs, the birth rate has almost halved since the 1980s (2017 birth rate: 1.8%).
The biggest cities in Tunisia
|Largest cities (pop. 2014)|
The constitution determines Sunni Islam in the tradition of Salafija as the state religion, the right to practice religion of non-Islamic religions is protected within the framework of state laws. About 99% of the population are Muslims, the majority of them Sunni from the Maliki school of law; Minorities are the Hanefites and the Ibadites on the island of Djerba. Other minorities are the supporters of the Catholic Church (according to their own information about 21,000 = about 0.2% of the population; exemte Archdiocese of Tunis) as well as a few hundred Protestant, Anglican and Greek Orthodox Christians, plus around 1,500 Jews (about 0.014% of the population; around 1948 it was over 100,000). Historically, the Jewish community is in the tradition of around 500 BC. BC occupied the Jewish community of Carthage.
The road to independence
After three years of power struggle, the Janissary officer Husain Ibn Ali († 1739/40) founded the two dynasty of the Husainids in 1705, which remained at the top until the introduction of the republic (1957). At the beginning of the 19th century, buccaneering was abolished, which contributed to the economic decline; In 1869 it went bankrupt.
The French influence grew since the conquest of Algeria (from 1830); In 1881 Tunisia became a French protectorate, recognized by Bei Mohammed as-Sadik (* 1813, † 1882), who had ruled since 1859, in the Bardo Treaty of May 12, 1881.
Following the example of the Young Turks, but also the events in Russia and Persia since 1905, the “Young Tunisians” movement was formed in 1907, and in 1920 the Destur as a party of nationalists. The more radical Neo-Destur party split off from it, led by H. Bourguiba, in 1934. Negotiations on the introduction of a parliamentary-democratic system between the groups of the Tunisian national movement and the French Popular Front government under L. Blum were no longer taken up by the following governments after their overthrow. Riots (1937) triggered the declaration of a state of emergency (1938). During World War II Tunisia was a theater of war from November 1942 to May 1943. In addition to the “Neo-Destur movement”, the union organization Union Générale des Travailleurs de Tunisie (UGTT), founded in 1948, grew into a second power factor in the Tunisian national movement after the Second World War. After the French colonial power had initially tried to suppress the Tunisian aspirations for independence ( Bourguibas imprisonment, 1952-55), the increasing political pressure of the national movement forced them to give in: On September 1, 1955, Tunisia received autonomy, on March 20, 1956 (with Solution of the protectorate treaty) independence. On April 15, 1956, Bourguiba became Prime Minister; his government resumed on July 25, 1957 Mohammed VIII. Al-Amin (* 1881, † 1962), from Tunis since 1943, and proclaimed the republic.