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- Noun

A native of the Fiji islands.

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    Fijian may refer to:

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  • Fijian Americans

    Fijian Americans are Americans of Fijian origin. Fijian Americans are considered Pacific Islanders in the United States Census. There are 32,304 Fijian Americans living in the U.S. as of 2010, with 75% of them living in the state of California alone.

  • Charles Walker (Fijian politician)

    Charles Walker (Fijian politician)

    Charles Walker (born 12 June 1928) is a retired civil servant and Alliance Party politician and former diplomat of Fiji.

  • Fijian Nationalist Party

    The Fijian Nationalist Party (FNP) was a political party in Fiji, founded in 1975 by Sakeasi Butadroka, a parliamentarian who defected from the then-ruling Alliance Party, on a "Fiji for the Fijians!" platform. Its support peaked in the parliamentary election of March 1977, when it took 5.3 percent of the popular vote. Though it won only one seat in the 52-member House of Representatives, most of its votes came at the expense of the Alliance, allowing the Indo-Fijian -dominated National Federation Party to win a plurality in the House and precipitating a constitutional crisis. The party changed its name in 1992 to the Fijian Nationalist United Front Party (FNUPF), and occasionally won parliamentary seats (three in 1992, one in 1999 ), but never regained the level of support it had enjoyed in the 1970s.

  • Bua (Fijian Communal Constituency, Fiji)

    Bua Fijian Provincial Communal is a former electoral division of Fiji, one of 23 communal constituencies reserved for indigenous Fijians. Established by the 1997 Constitution, it came into being in 1999 and was used for the parliamentary elections of 1999, 2001, and 2006. (Of the remaining 48 seats, 23 were reserved for other ethnic communities and 25, called Open Constituencies, were elected by universal suffrage ). The electorate covered Bua Province, on the northern island of Vanua Levu.

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    General elections were held in Fiji between 8 and 15 May 1999. They were the first election held under the revised Constitution of 1997, which instituted a new electoral system and resulted in Mahendra Chaudhry taking office as Fiji's first Indo-Fijian Prime Minister.

  • Fijian general election, 1987

    General elections were held in Fiji between 4 and 11 April 1987. It was historic in that it marked the first electoral transition of power in Fijian history. The Alliance Party (Fiji) of the longtime Prime Minister, Ratu Sir Kamisese Mara, was defeated by a multiracial coalition, consisting of the Fiji Labour Party (contesting the election for the first time), the Indo-Fijian -dominated National Federation Party, and two smaller parties, the Western United Front and the Fiji Nationalist Party. In the House of Representatives, the coalition won a total of 28 seats to the Alliance's 24, and Dr Timoci Bavadra, the leader of the coalition, became Prime Minister.

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