Why are there more Asian-American students at American colleges and universities?

By now, it’s well known that Asian-Americans comprise roughly one-fifth of the population at American public schools.

But that number is likely to be even higher for American colleges, where Asian-origin students make up nearly half of incoming freshmen.

In fact, the share of Asian-nationals at American institutions is higher than it is in the U.S. overall, according to the National Center for Education Statistics.

It’s not a new issue, but now, with the release of a comprehensive 2016 study on Asian American students at U.K. universities, we know how the numbers are rising.

While the study is based on a snapshot of students at some schools, it does not account for the impact of students of other races or ethnicities.

In other words, while a minority group can be expected to make up a greater share of the incoming freshman population, that is not necessarily the case for the majority of students who come to a U.A.E. school.

What we do know, however, is that the Asian-student population is growing rapidly, with Asian-majority schools enrolling an increasing number of students each year.

While it’s impossible to know exactly how many students of different races or nationalities attend American colleges or universities, the number of Asian American and Pacific Islander students at elite U.C.L.A., Cal State Los Angeles, University of Southern California and the University of Pennsylvania is increasing.

The new report is the first of its kind to take into account students of both races and nationalities.

It also offers a rare glimpse into the growing numbers of Asian Americans who are attending elite U