According to the College Board, there are 1 test centers for SAT and SAT Subject Tests in Swaziland. 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 Swaziland.
2019 – 2020 SAT Test Dates in Swaziland
- 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 Swaziland
WATERFORD KAMHLABA SCH
More about Swaziland
- REMZFAMILY: Modern history of Swaziland from World War I to today, covering all major events on politics, economy, society, and technology.
According to the constitution that came into force on February 8, 2006, Eswatini is an absolute hereditary monarchy. The head of state and the supreme holder of the executive and legislative branches is the king. He appoints the prime minister and the other members of the government, has a right of veto in the legislative process and can dissolve parliament. The bicameral parliament (legislative period 5 years) consists of a House of Representatives (maximum 76 members, of which a maximum of 60 are directly elected) and the Senate (10 members elected by the House of Representatives, 20 members appointed by the King, including at least 8 women).
The national flag was first hoisted on April 25, 1967. It is horizontally striped in blue, yellow, red, yellow and blue in a ratio of 3: 1: 8: 1: 3. In the middle of the red stripe lie two spears and a fighting stick adorned with feathers under a Swazi shield adorned with feathers. The meaning of the colors is determined by law: red is a reminder of the battles of the past, yellow symbolizes the natural wealth of the country, blue symbolizes peace. The weapons indicate the martial tradition of the Swazi.
The coat of arms (since 1968) shows traditional Swazi weapons in a blue shield in the middle: two spears and a fighting stick arranged in stakes. The weapons are covered by a battle shield with tufts of feathers. The ring-shaped headdress of a Swazi warrior, decorated with two feathers from the native widow bird, serves as the upper coat of arms. Shield holders are a lion (symbol for the king) and an elephant (symbol for the queen mother). The tape with the motto »Siyinqaba« (We are the fortress) refers to the King and Queen Mother, who represents them in the event of a hindrance.
The national holiday is September 6th. It commemorates the achievement of independence in 1968.
Although the new constitution fixes freedom of association, parties are not allowed to vote. The most important groups include the Ngwane National Liberatory Congress (NNLC, founded in 1962), People’s United Democratic Movement (PUDEMO, founded in 1988) and the African United Democratic Party (AUDP, founded in 2005). PUDEMO and other opposition forces founded the Swaziland United Democratic Front (SUDF) alliance in 2008, which was banned that same year.
The Swaziland Federation of Trade Unions (SFTU), the Swazi Federation of Labor (SFL) and the Swaziland National Association of Teachers (SNAT) merged in 2011 to form the Trade Union Congress of Swaziland (TUCOSWA), which was declared illegal in April 2012 became.
The total strength of the armed forces is about 3,000 men, the equipment consists exclusively of light weapons; the air force has two transport aircraft.
Eswatini is divided into 4 districts. They are administered by government commissioners.
The court structure consists of the Court of Appeal as well as the High Court and other subordinate courts. There are also traditional dishes for the Swazi. The law is based on South African law, which in turn is based on Roman law with Dutch characteristics and z. Partly based on British Common Law; tribal law prevails before traditional courts.
The school system is divided into a seven-year primary school (6 to 13 years of age) and a subsequent five-year, two-tier secondary school. There is no compulsory schooling, but a large proportion of the children attend primary school. The government pays school fees for children in need (especially for AIDS orphans). Eswatini owns a university in Kwaluseni, founded in 1964 together with Lesotho and Botswana (supported by Eswatini since 1982) as well as the Swaziland College of Technology (SCOT).
The media landscape in Eswatini is marked by strong state censorship. Criticism of the government and the judiciary is prosecuted. Media from South Africa offer a certain balance. Two daily newspapers appear in Mbabane: “The Times of Swaziland” (private) and “The Swazi Observer” (state-controlled). “The Nation” is an independent political magazine. The government-owned Swaziland Broadcasting and Information Service (SBIS) broadcasts two radio programs (English, Swazi). There is also the religious radio station “Voice of the Church”. “Swazi TV” is the state television broadcaster. Multichoice (South Africa) offers Pay TV for Eswatini.