New Zealand: +64 International Dialing Codes World Countries > International Dialing Codes> New Zealand



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New Zealand International Dialing Codes: +64

CountryFlagDial Code
1China+86
2India+91
3United States of America+1
4Indonesia+62
5Brazil+55
6Pakistan+92
7Nigeria+234
8Bangladesh+880
9Russia+7
10Japan+81
11Mexico+52
12Philippines+63
13Vietnam+84
14Ethiopia+251
15Egypt+20
16Germany+49
17Turkey+90
18Iran+98
19Democratic Republic of the Congo+243
20Thailand+66
21France+33
22United Kingdom+44
23Italy+39
24Burma+95
25Korea, South+82
26South Africa+27
27Colombia+57
28Spain+34
29Ukraine+380
30Tanzania+2552
31Kenya+254
32Argentina+54
33Poland+48
34Algeria+213
35Uganda+2561
36Canada+1
37Morocco+212
38Iraq+964
39Sudan+249
40Afghanistan+93
41Uzbekistan+998
42Peru+51
43Nepal+977
44Venezuela+58
45Saudi Arabia+966
46Malaysia+60
47Yemen+967
48Ghana+233
49Korea, North+850
50Mozambique+258
51Taiwan+886
52Australia+61
53Syria+9632
54Madagascar+2612
55Ivory Coast+225
56Sri Lanka+94
57Cameroon+237
58Romania+40
59Angola+244
60Chile+56
61Netherlands+31, +297, +599, +1721
62Kazakhstan+7677
63Niger+227
64Burkina Faso+226
65Ecuador+593
66Malawi+265
67Mali+223
68Guatemala+502
69Zambia+260
70Senegal+221
71Zimbabwe+263
72Rwanda+250
73Greece+30
74Cuba+53
75Belgium+32
76Bolivia+591
77Tunisia+216
78Portugal+351
79Czech Republic+420
80Somalia+252
81Guinea+224
82Hungary+36
83Haiti+
84Benin+229
85Sweden+46
86Belarus+375
87Dominican Republic+1809, +1829, +1849
88Azerbaijan+994
89Burundi+257
90Austria+43
91United Arab Emirates+971
92South Sudan+211
93Honduras+504
94Switzerland+41
95Israel+972
96Tajikistan+992
97Bulgaria+359
98Serbia+381
99Togo+228
100Jordan+962
101Laos+856
102Paraguay+595
103Papua New Guinea+675
104El Salvador+5031
105Nicaragua+505
106Eritrea+291
107Libya+218
108Kyrgyzstan+996
109Denmark+45
110Sierra Leone+232
111Slovakia+4214
112Finland+358
113Singapore+
114Turkmenistan+993
115Norway+47
116Ireland+353
117Georgia+995
118New Zealand+64
119Central African Republic+236
120Costa Rica+506
121Lebanon+961
122Bosnia and Herzegovina+387
123Liberia+231
124Kuwait+965
125Moldova+373
126Panama+507
127Uruguay+598
128Armenia+374
129Lithuania+370
130Mauritania+222
131Albania+355
132Oman+968
133Mongolia+976
134Latvia+371
135Namibia+264
136Lesotho+266
137Slovenia+386
138Macedonia+389
139Botswana+267
140Qatar+974
141Guinea-Bissau+245
142Gabon+241
143Estonia+372
144Mauritius+230
145Bahrain+973
146Trinidad and Tobago+1868
147Swaziland+268
148Cyprus+357
149Djibouti+253
150Fiji+679
151Guyana+592
152Bhutan+975
153Montenegro+382
154Cape Verde+238
155Suriname+597
156Solomon Islands+677
157Luxembourg+352
158Malta+356
159Brunei+673
160Belize+501
161Maldives+960
162Iceland+354
163Vanuatu+678
164Samoa+685
165São Tomé and Príncipe+239
166Saint Lucia+1758
167Saint Vincent and the Grenadines+1784
168Federated States of Micronesia+691
169Kiribati+686
170Tonga+676676
171Andorra+376
172Seychelles+248
173Antigua and Barbuda+1268
174Dominica+1767
175Marshall Islands+692
176Saint Kitts and Nevis+1869
177Monaco+377
178Liechtenstein+423
179San Marino+378
180Palau+680
181Anguilla+1264
182Tuvalu+688
183Nauru+674
184Vatican City+3793793906698

New Zealand


New Zealand is an island country located in the southwestern Pacific Ocean. The country geographically comprises two main landmasses ‒ that of the North and South Islands ‒ and numerous smaller islands. New Zealand is situated some 1,500 kilometres east of Australia across the Tasman Sea and roughly 1,000 kilometres south of the Pacific island nations of New Caledonia, Fiji, and Tonga. Because of its remoteness, it was one of the last lands to be settled by humans.

During its long isolation, New Zealand developed a distinctive biodiversity of both animal and plant life. Most notable are the large number of unique bird species, many of which became extinct after the arrival of humans and introduced mammals. With a mild maritime climate, the land was mostly covered in forest. The country's varied topography and its sharp mountain peaks owe much to the tectonic uplift of land and volcanic eruptions caused by the Pacific and Indo-Australian Plates clashing beneath the earth's surface.

Polynesians settled New Zealand in 1250–1300 CE and developed a distinctive Maori culture, and Europeans first made contact in 1642 CE. The introduction of potatoes and muskets triggered upheaval among Maori early during the 19th century, which led to the inter-tribal Musket Wars.

In 1840 the British and Maori signed a treaty making New Zealand a colony of the British Empire. Immigrant numbers increased sharply and conflicts escalated into the New Zealand Wars, which resulted in much Maori land being confiscated in the mid North Island. Economic depressions were followed by periods of political reform, with women gaining the vote during the 1890s, and a welfare state being established from the 1930s.

After World War II, New Zealand joined Australia and the United States in the ANZUS security treaty, although the United States later, until 2010, suspended the treaty after New Zealand banned nuclear weapons. New Zealand is part of the intelligence sharing among the Anglosphere countries, the UKUSA Agreement.

New Zealanders enjoyed one of the highest standards of living in the world in the 1950s, but the 1970s saw a deep recession, worsened by oil shocks and the United Kingdom's entry into the European Economic Community. The country underwent major economic changes during the 1980s, which transformed it from a protectionist to a liberalised free-trade economy. Markets for New Zealand's agricultural exports have diversified greatly since the 1970s, with once-dominant exports of wool being overtaken by dairy products, meat, and recently wine.

The majority of New Zealand's population is of European descent; the indigenous Maori are the largest minority, followed by Asians and non-Maori Polynesians. English, Maori and New Zealand Sign Language are the official languages, with English predominant. Much of New Zealand's culture is derived from Maori and early British settlers. Early European art was dominated by landscapes and to a lesser extent portraits of Maori. A recent resurgence of Maori culture has seen their traditional arts of carving, weaving and tattooing become more mainstream. Many artists now combine Maori and Western techniques to create unique art forms. The country's culture has also been broadened by globalisation and increased immigration from the Pacific Islands and Asia. New Zealand's diverse landscape provides many opportunities for outdoor pursuits and has provided the backdrop for a number of big budget movies.

New Zealand is organised into 11 regional councils and 67 territorial authorities for local government purposes; these have less autonomy than the country's long defunct provinces did. Nationally, executive political power is exercised by the Cabinet, led by the Prime Minister. Queen Elizabeth II is the country's head of state and is represented by a Governor-General. The Queen's Realm of New Zealand also includes Tokelau (a dependent territory); the Cook Islands and Niue (self-governing but in free association); and the Ross Dependency, which is New Zealand's territorial claim in Antarctica. New Zealand is a member of the Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation, Commonwealth of Nations, Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development, Pacific Islands Forum, and the United Nations.
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