The Romanian educational system strives to provide its citizens with the knowledge they need to succeed when they embark on their careers, whether in Romania or abroad. The structure of the education system is set up to teach skills and knowledge on many different levels and to challenge those enrolled in Romanian schools.
Polish children begin the education in the primary school (szkoła podstawowa) when they reach the age of six or seven years. They attend there until they are twelve years old. Next they attend the lower secondary school (gimnazjum) for three years. Lowe secondary school is obligatory for every child, there aren't any enterance exams. The exam at sixth class of the primary school (which is the last class at this stage of education) is a kind of inside exam.
The French Polynesian school education system is similar to that of France, not only because the medium of instruction is French, and it is compulsory there through to age 16 too. Children begin at primary school as young as age 5, and remain there for 6 years.
Education in Tuvalu is free and compulsory between the ages of 6 and 15 years. Each island has a primary school. Motufoua Secondary School is located on Vaitupu.Students board at the school during the school term, returning to their home islands each school vacation. Fetuvalu High School, a day school operated by the Church of Tuvalu, is on Funafuti.
Education in Lebanon is regulated by the Ministry of Education and Higher Education (MOEHE). In Lebanon, English or French with Arabic are taught from early years in schools. After primary education, English or French become the mandatory medium of instruction for mathematics and science for all schools.Education is compulsory from age 6 to age 14.
General education consists of primary, basic and secondary (complete) general education. The length of studies is 11 years: classes 1 – 4 are primary, classes 5 – 9 basic and classes 10 – 11 secondary (complete) general education. Children start school at the age of 6 or 7.