In 2007, Almontaser was named principal of the Khalil Gibran International Academy in Brooklyn, the first public high school in the United States focusing on Arabic language and culture.
What does KGIA stand for?
KGIA stands for Khalil Gibran International Academy
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of KGIA
- King George High School (Virginia)
- Knight Grand Cross of the Holy Sepulchre (religious order)
- Keck Graduate Institute
- Kemerer Group International (Toronto, ON, Canada)
- Kernel Graphics Interface (computer design)
- Key Geographic Ideas
- Key Goal Indicator
- Kitchen Gardeners International
- Küchengeräte International (Miele subdivision)
- Kaiserlich Garethische Informations Agentur (German: Imperial Gareth Information Agency; online gaming)
- Korea Gift Industry Association (South Korea)
- Kwansei Gakuin Institute of Business and Accounting (Osaka, Japan)
- King George International Business College (Canada)
- Idaho County Airport (airport code; Grangeville, ID)
- King George International College
- Kingsway General Insurance Company (Canada)
- Karnataka Government Insurance Department (est. 1891; India)
- Konstantin Grcic Industrial Design (Munich, Germany)
- Kandrian-Gloucester Integrated Development Project (Papua New Guinea)
- Korea Global IT (Information Technology) Fund (South Korea)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Almontaser has been fighting to reclaim her old post as principal of the Khalil Gibran International Academy in Brooklyn.
At the eye of the storm is the new Khalil Gibran International Academy in Brooklyn, slated to have opened Sept.
The Khalil Gibran International Academy, which will serve students in sixth through twelfth grade, is one of 40 new schools that the state Department of Education is opening for the 2007-2008 academic year.
Kgia successfully completes its first full year The Khalil Gibran International Academy completed its inaugural year on Thursday, June 26, 2008.
Our schools are where we can begin to educate our citizens in justice, but as the articles about the Khalil Gibran International Academy in our pages suggest, our schools are no more exempt from the political passions and interests that erupt in conflict than any other institution.