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However since 1987 racial and political tensions have been an intermittent source of instability and international isolation.
In 1987 a coup by indigenous Fijians overthrew the elected Indian-dominated coalition. This triggered a series of adverse events including the introduction - and subsequent withdrawal - of a constitution enshrining indigenous Fijian political supremacy.
A further coup in 2000 led by businessman George Speight saw the country's first ethnic Indian prime minister his cabinet and several MPs held hostage for several weeks.
At FIJI HEALTH, our mission is to help preserve the uniqueness of Fiji’s village culture by providing Healthcare and Educational.
These events caused great harm to the economy - the tourism industry in particular - and Fiji's international reputation.
Rancour over the 2000 coup persisted with bitter divisions over plans to grant an amnesty to those behind it. The proposals underlay tensions which culminated in a bloodless military takeover in 2006 - Fiji's fourth coup in 20 years.
In September 2009 Fiji was suspended from the Commonwealth over its lack of progress towards democracy. It was only the second full suspension in the organisation's history.
Fiji's population which resides mostly on the two main islands of Viti Levu and Vanua Levu is divided almost equally between indigenous Fijians and Indo-Fijians the descendents of indentured labourers brought from India.
Mixing between the two groups is minimal and informal segregation runs deep at almost every level of society.
There are also very small non-Indo-Fijian non-Fijian minority communities such as Chinese and Rotumans.
Although the former British colony relies heavily on the sugar and tourism industries for its foreign exchange its economy is diverse. Gold silver and limestone are mined and there is a strong services sector and some light manufacturing.
Nonetheless Fiji has been hampered by persistent trade and budget deficits making it one of the world's largest per capita recipients of aid.
Interim prime minister: Commodore Josaia Voreqe (Frank) Bainimarama
Bainimarama tightened his grip on power in April 2009
Fiji's military chief Commodore Frank Bainimarama seized power in the December 2006 coup and first became interim prime minister in January 2007.
He accused deposed prime minister Laisenia Qarase of corruption and of discriminating against Fiji's ethnic Indian minority.
Mr Qarase who had secured a second term in May 2006 had angered the opposition and the military with his controversial proposal to pardon or amnesty some of those behind the 2000 nationalist coup.
Commodore Bainimarama promised to restore democracy through elections but said the constitution would have to be revised first as in his view it enshrined racial divisions.
He maintains that his aim is to create a fairer multi-racial society but he has excluded political opponents from discussions on the constitutional reforms.
A move by Fiji's Appeal Court in April 2009 to declare the military government illegal prompted the president Ratu Josefa Iloilo to suspend the constitution and reappoint Commodore Bainimarama as interim prime minister for a further five years leaving the military chief's grip on power apparently stronger than ever.
Commodore Bainimarama insists that he enjoys broad popular support for his elections reform plan but the events of April 2009 have made Fiji even more of a diplomatic outcast than before.
President: Ratu Josefa Iloilo
President Ratu Josefa Iloilo was appointed in the aftermath of the May 2000 coup and was re-elected president by the Great Council of Chiefs in March 2006.
Fiji for the second Pacific Youth Festival. The festival was held from July 11th to 18th and was attended by almost 300 young people.
In the December 2006 coup Mr Iloilo lost his executive powers to military chief Commodore Frank Bainimarama who dissolved parliament and declared a state of emergency.
Commodore Bainimarama reinstated Mr Iloilo as president in January 2007.
Mr Iloilo endorsed the December 2006 coup saying general elections would be held once the political and economic conditions were suitable.
When the Court of Appeal declared the military government illegal in April 2009 Mr Iloilo responded by assuming governing power suspending the constitution and dismissing the judiciary.
He then reappointed Commodore Bainimarama as interim prime minister and said that elections would not be held until 2014.
He is seen as a close ally of the military chief but denied that he was acting at the behest of Commodore Bainimarama.
Now in his late eighties he is said to be in poor health.
Tight press control was imposed in April 2009
Fiji's private press was long noted for its vigorous reporting but the authorities imposed strict media censorship in April 2009 allowing nothing critical of the military-led government to be published.
Radio has always been a key source of information particularly on the outer islands. There are publicly and privately-owned stations. The BBC World Service and Radio Australia are normally available via FM relays though the transmitters for the latter were shut down after a 30-day state of emergency was imposed following the suspension of the constitution.
Several foreign correspondents based in Fiji were expelled from the country and some internet cafes were closed as part of the media crackdown.
Fiji Broadcasting Corporation - state-owned commercial company operates Fijian-language Radio Fiji One Hindi-language Radio Fiji Two music-based Bula 100 FM Hindi entertainment station Bula 98 FM music-based Bula 102 FM
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