According to the College Board, there are 2 test centers for SAT and SAT Subject Tests in Madagascar. 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 Madagascar.
2019 – 2020 SAT Test Dates in Madagascar
- 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 Madagascar
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More about Madagascar
- REMZFAMILY: Modern history of Madagascar from World War I to today, covering all major events on politics, economy, society, and technology.
Due to the overthrow in 2009, the constitutional order that had existed until then (constitution of August 19, 1992) was suspended. With the transitional charter of August 9, 2009 as well as interim executive and legislative structures (transitional president, transitional government, transitional parliament, consisting of lower house and upper house with 258 and 65 appointed members, respectively), a provisional legal framework for a transition period was created. According to the constitution passed in a controversial referendum on November 17, 2010, Madagascar is a presidential republic. According to this, the head of state and commander in chief of the armed forces is the president, who is directly elected for a period of 5 years. He is the commander in chief of the armed forces, determines the guidelines of politics and appoints the prime minister and, on his suggestion, the members of the cabinet. The legislature lies with the bicameral parliament, consisting of a national assembly (151 members) and a senate (33 members), each with a five-year legislative period.
The national flag is red over green with a white strip on the leech that takes up a third of the flag’s width. The colors of the flag are based on the red and white colors of the Hova caste, to which the green has been added for the coastal residents.
The coat of arms (from 1993) is a disk that shows the map outline of Madagascar in an inner circle. In the stylized leaves typical of Madagascar are Ravenalapflanze on display, including the head of a zebu. Rice fields are depicted below and behind the head, cleared by ears of rice. The zebu head was the badge of King Andriandahifotsi. Above the coat of arms bears the official name of the state, below the motto “Tanindrazana, Fahafahana, Fahamarinana” (fatherland, freedom, justice).
The national holiday is June 26th, it commemorates the gaining of independence in 1960. Check barblejewelry to see Madagascar Travel Package.
After the coup in 2009, four party political currents formed: Mouvance Rajoelina (including Asa Vita no Ifampitsarana [AVI, German people are measured by their deeds] and Tanora malaGasy Vonona [TGV, German determined young Madagascans]), Mouvance Ratsiraka (including avant-garde pour la Rénovation Malgache [AREMA, German avant-garde for the reconstruction of Madagascar]), Mouvance Ravalomanana (including Tiako i Madagasikara [TIM, German I love Madagascar]) and Mouvance Zafy (including Union Nationale pour le Développement et la Démocratie [UNDD, German National Union for Development and Democracy]). The strongest party political forces in the National Assembly elected in 2013 are Miaraka amin’i prezida Andry Rajoelina (MAPAR, German together with President Andry Rajoelina) and Mouvance Ravalomanana.
The total strength of the conscription army (service period 18 months) is around 13,000, that of the paramilitary forces (gendarmerie) 8,000 men. The army (around 12,000 soldiers) consists of two infantry battalions. The Air Force and the Navy each have 500 men.
Since 2010, Madagascar has again been divided into six autonomous provinces (Faritany): Antananarivo, Antsiranana, Fianarantsoa, Mahajanga, Toamasina and Toliara. The 22 regions that were only introduced in 2009 were dissolved again.
The legal system is based on traditional law of the various ethnic groups with codifications already under the Merina monarchy in the 19th century and is based on French law. The judiciary consists of the Courts of First Instance, the Court of Appeal and the Supreme Court. There are special courts in criminal law, including Commercial courts. A constitutional court has existed since 1977.
The education system is organized according to the French model. There is general compulsory schooling from 6 to 14 years of age; lessons are free of charge. Nevertheless, the gross enrollment rate for the five-year primary level is only 154%, for the seven-year, two-level secondary level 31%. About a third of the students attend private, mostly church schools. In higher education there are six state universities and several smaller private universities.
Freedom of the press is guaranteed by law, but the media are repeatedly exposed to political repression, intimidation and economic pressure. After the coup in 2009, radio stations were forced to close. The most popular mass medium is radio.
Press: Newspapers are not widely used. The largest daily newspapers “Midi Madagasikara”, “La Gazette de la Grande Île”, “Madagascar Tribune” and “L’Express de Madagascar” appear in French, but also contain articles in Malagasy.
News agency: Agence Nationale d’Information Taratra (ANTA, state).
Radio: The radio station “RNM” and the television station “TVM” are state owned. There are also around 250 radio stations and 30 private TV channels, most of which can only be received regionally or locally; the largest are “Madagascar TV” (Ma TV) and “Radio-Télévision Analamanga” (RTA).