IELTS Testing Centres in Kosovo
In total, there is one test location in Kosovo that offer IELTS exams. You can select the one which is closer to you.
There are two types of test format available for IELTS exams: paper-based or computer-delivered. For both formats, the Speaking Section is done with a real IELTS examiner on a face-to-face basis.
British Council – Prishtina
Street Address: Prishtina, Perandori Justinian 6, Qyteza Pejton, Prishtina, Kosovo, 10000
Telephone Number: +355 (0) 4 2240856/7
Contact Email: [email protected]
Website URL: http://www.britishcouncil.al/en/exam/ielts
|IELTS Test Dates||Testing Locations||Types of Exam||Registration Fee (EUR)|
|2020/11/21||IELTS Academic and IELTS General Training||175|
IELTS Exam Fee in Kosovo
According to the test maker – British Council, the current cost to take IELTS test in Kosovo is 175 EUR.
List of cities in Kosovo where you can take the IELTS tests
More about Kosovo
- COUNTRYVV: Overview of labor market in Kosovo, including latest unemployment rate and youth unemployment. Also covers job distribution by economic sectors, such as public sector, finance and hotels and restaurants.
As a province of Serbia, Kosovo has been under the administration of the UN since June 10, 1999. On February 17, 2008, the Kosovar government unilaterally declared independence as the “Republic of Kosovo”. On June 15, 2008, the constitution of Kosovo came into force. On the basis of this constitution, Kosovo is a parliamentary republic. The head of state is the president elected by parliament with a two-thirds majority for a term of five years (re-election possible once). On the proposal of the parliamentary majority, he appoints the prime minister, who heads the government. The unicameral parliament with 120 members is re-elected every four years. In the first two legislative periods, 20 seats are reserved for the various minorities, ten of them for the Serb minority.
The national flag was introduced with the declaration of independence in 2008. The golden outline of the country can be found on a blue background, spanned by an arch of six white stars, which are seen as symbols for the various ethnic groups.
The gold-rimmed coat of arms also shows the outline of the country with the arch of six white stars.
The national holiday on February 17th commemorates the day of the 2008 Declaration of Independence.
Important parties are the Democratic Party of Kosovo (PDK; founded as a regular party in 1999 by UÇK politicians, today’s name since 2000), the Democratic League of Kosovo (LDK; founded in 1989), the Movement for Self-Determination (VV; founded in 2004), the Alliance for the future of Kosovo (AAK; founded 2001), the Alliance New Kosovo (AKR; founded 2006), the Initiative for Kosovo (NK; founded 2014) and the Serbian List Citizens’ Initiative (GISL; formed as a party in the run-up to the 2017 parliamentary elections).
The Federation of Independent Trade Unions of Kosovo (BSPK) was founded in 1990. Check themakeupexplorer to see Trade Unions in Southern Europe.
Kosovo is administratively divided into 38 large municipalities, which are combined into 7 districts.
There is a general nine-year compulsory education. The elementary school (1st – 9th grade) is followed by a vocational school or the upper level of the gymnasium (10th – 12th grade, sometimes also 10th – 13th grade). There are state universities in Pristina (founded in 1970) and Prizren (opened in 2010).
Independent reporting is often not possible due to government and economic pressure. The most important information medium is television.
Press: Albanian-language daily newspapers are »Koha Ditore« (»Daily Time«, founded 1997) of the Koha Group, »Zëri« (»Voice«, founded 1999), »Epoka e Re« (New Age, founded 1999), »Kosova Sot “(Kosovo today, founded in 1998) and, mainly for Albanians abroad,” Bota Sot “(The world today, founded in 1995). There are also some weekly newspapers.
News agencies: Kosovapress (independent, founded in 1999), KosovaLive (independent, founded in 2000).
Radio: The public service Radio Televizioni i Kosovës (RTK) with two radio stations (»Radio Kosova«) and four television stations also broadcasts programs in the minority languages (especially »RTK 2«). The largest private TV stations are »Kohavision« (KTV) and »RTV21« (with special interest channels). There are also numerous local radio and television stations.
In the parliamentary elections on October 6, 2019, the Vetevendosja (VV, self-determination) was the strongest force with 31 out of 120 seats. The second strongest party was the conservative LDK (Democratic League) with 30 seats under the leadership of Vjosa Osmani (* 1982). The top candidate of VV Albin Kurti (* 1975) competed against the political establishment that had ruled the country for two decades since 1999. The ruling party PDK had 25 seats (2014: 39 seats). An underdeveloped economy, the high poverty rate of 40%, persistent migratory pressure, a poorly protected social system, nepotism and organized crime were the issues that caused the population to vote out the corrupt government. The former student leader and left activist Kurti had abandoned many of his extreme substantive demands, such as the state unification of Kosovo with Albania, and had become a potential interlocutor for representatives of the international community and possible coalition members. 120 days after the election, the representatives of the LDK and VV agreed on their government cooperation. According to the constitution, some ethnic minority parties are also involved in the governing coalition. The cabinet was downsized for cost reasons. For the first time since the withdrawal of Serbian troops 20 years ago, there are no KLA members in the government. On 3.2.2020 A. Kurti was elected Prime Minister with 66 out of 120 votes, only 50 days later he was overthrown by a vote of no confidence. After a transitional government under A. Hoti, the Vetevendosje under Kurti again won the majority in the parliamentary elections on February 14, 2021.