SAT Test Centers and Dates in Cambodia

By | March 18, 2019

According to the College Board, there are 3 test centers for SAT and SAT Subject Tests in Cambodia. Please note that before you register either of the SAT exams, you should choose your test date and test location. Each testing location is affiliated with an educational institution, such as high school, community college, or university. The following test centers administer one or more of 2019 and 2020 SAT tests in Cambodia.

SAT Test Centers and Dates in Cambodia

2019 – 2020 SAT Test Dates in Cambodia

  • March 9, 2019
  • May 4, 2019
  • June 1, 2019
  • August 24, 2019
  • October 5, 2019
  • November 2, 2019
  • December 7, 2019
  • March 14, 2020
  • May 2, 2020
  • June 6, 2020
  • August 29, 2020
  • October 3, 2020
  • November 7, 2020
  • December 5, 2020

SAT Testing Centers in Cambodia


Address: Hun Neang Boulevard, Chak Angre, Phnom Penh, Cambodia
Center Code: 65390


Address: 112 Phum Chumposka-ek, Sangkat Preak, Phnom Penh, Cambodia
Center Code: 65393


Address: Corner Of Northbridge Street +, Phnom Penh 3, Cambodia
Center Code: 65388

More about Cambodia

  • ACEINLAND: Modern history of Cambodia from World War I to today, covering all major events on politics, economy, society, and technology.

Domestic political developments after Hun Sen came to power

In July 1997, Hun Sen ousted Prince Ranariddh from the post of First Prime Minister in a military coup which was accompanied by bloody fighting and took power entirely; Ranariddh, many of whose followers were killed, fled to Thailand. In August 1997 the parliament appointed Foreign Minister Ung Huot (FUNCINPEC) as the new First Prime Minister; Hun Sen, as the official second prime minister, remained the “strong man”. In March 1998, Ranariddh was sentenced to 30 years imprisonment in absentia on charges of arms trafficking and treason, but shortly thereafter by his father, King Sihanouk, pardoned; under international pressure he was able to return to Cambodia in the same month.

In the elections on July 26, 1998 (monitored by international observers), the CIP emerged as the strongest force with 41.4% of the votes; FUNCINPEC received 31.7% of the vote and the Sam Rainsy Party (SRP), which has appeared under this name since 1998, received 14.3% of the vote. Hun Sen, who had clearly missed the two-thirds majority required by the constitution for confirmation as head of government, then proposed a three-party coalition to FUNCINPEC and the SRP; when they refused, another domestic political crisis arose, marked by bloody clashes. With the mediation of Sihanouk, that of Ranariddh drove FUNCINPEC led finally in November 1998 and reached an agreement with the competing CIP on a renewal of the coalition government led by the now sole Prime Minister Hun Sen. Ranariddh was given the chairmanship of the National Assembly with restricted powers; his predecessor in this office, Chea Sim (* 1932;KVP), became President of the newly created Senate (swearing in on March 25, 1999). The first local elections in Cambodia in February 2002 also decided the KVP clearly in its favor. In the parliamentary elections on July 27, 2003, the CIP was again the strongest force (47.3% of the votes), but again failed to achieve the two-thirds majority required for a sole government; Only after months of resistance from FUNCINPEC (20.8%) and SRP (21.9%) did the KVP reach an agreement with FUNCINPEC in June 2004 on a new coalition government (confirmed by Parliament on July 15, 2004) under the previous Prime Minister Hun Sen ; Ranariddh retained the post of President of Parliament. In February 2005, the immunity of members of the SRP (including its chairman Sam Rainsy, who fled abroad) made the work of the only parliamentary opposition force difficult. Check fashionissupreme to see Cambodia Exotic Diversity.

After Sihanouk’s abdication, the Council of Thrones elected his son Norodom Sihamoni as king on October 14, 2004 (coronation on October 29, 2004). In the parliamentary elections on July 27, 2008, the ruling People’s Party emerged victorious for the first time with a two-thirds majority. Hun Sen remained prime minister. Exiled opposition leader Sam Rainsy was sentenced to ten years in absentia in 2010 for allegedly disseminating false information about the border between Cambodia and Vietnam. On January 29, 2012, indirect elections to the Senate took place, in which the KVP secured 46 of the 57 senatorial seats to be awarded.

Sam Rainsy, now pardoned, returned from exile in France on July 19, 2013 in the run-up to the parliamentary elections and was heavily involved in the election campaign. The elections took place on July 28, 2013. According to the state election commission, the KVP won 68 of the 123 seats. The opposition CNRP led by Sam Rainsy, who himself was not allowed to run for office, then had 55 seats. Rainsy accused the government of massive electoral fraud. His party boycotted the opening session of parliament on September 23, 2013, which meant that the quorum for resolutions actually stipulated by the constitution was not met. Nevertheless, the CIP MPs voted for Hun Senon September 24, 2013 again as head of government. In the same month there were protests against the election results in Phnom Penh. After the government and opposition agreed on electoral reform, the CNRP ended the parliamentary boycott in July 2014. On July 13, 2015, the parliament passed a law obliging civil society organizations to provide information about their work and to disclose their finances. Failure to comply with the requirements could result in sanctions, criminal prosecution or the dissolution of the organization. In mid-November 2015, an arrest warrant was issued for opposition leader Sam Rainsyenact. At that time, however, he was abroad. In November 2017, the CNRP was dissolved by the Supreme Court, so that the victory of the ruling party in the parliamentary elections on July 29, 2018 against 19 small parties was safe – with an official turnout of 82%, 114 seats went to the KVP. Since democratic rights were not guaranteed, the USA, the EU and Japan, among others, decided not to send election observers.