Asian American

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  • noun

Words related to Asian American

an American who is of Asian descent

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References in periodicals archive ?
Because many Asian-American students are gravitating toward high-paying scientific fields, their futures look especially bright.
Unfortunately, it is also a disease that is widespread in the Asian-American community.
Asian-Americans are one of the fastest-growing multicultural segments in the nation, increasing by 58% between the years 2000 and 2013, which is five times faster than the general population.
Rather than being overrepresented in Silicon Valley, Asian-American executives are severely underrepresented.
Mohammad Arshad Mirza, an ophthalmologist, Ansar Rizvi, Bureau Chief of Geo News in Chicago and Mansoor Sahi, who works for City's Consumer Department as Investigator and Liaison Officer, were the Pakistani-Americans recipients of the Asian-American award.
Asian-Americans surveyed place a higher importance on providing college tuition for their children and taking care of family members as one of their top financial goals compared with the U.
Asian-American shoppers say they are more likely to buy and pay more for recyclable and eco-friendly products than the general population.
The poll, which asked 1,200 Asian-American registered voters about their political identification and voting habits, found the percentage of Asian-Americans who identify as Democrats has increased from 35 percent in 2012 to 47 percent this year.
It's not surprising that the children of Asian-American doctors would flourish in the United States.
NEW YORK -- Asian-American buying power increased 7% to $770 billion in 2014 from $718 billion in 2012 and continues to rise, according to a report by Nielsen, and it is expected to reach $1 trillion by 2018.
In fact, between 2000 and 2013, the Asian-American population grew almost 58 percent, mainly spurred by immigration.
It is the first such roundtable discussion held by the organization and will feature Asian-American GCs from the Midwest.
With the Asian-American population in the South having increased more than one-hundred times between 1950 and 2000, Joshi (education, Farleigh Dickinson University) and Desai (Asian-American studies, University of Minnesota), and their multidisciplinary contributors call for reappraisal of Asian-Americans within the context of globalization, immigration, and race.
For the purpose of this analysis, respondents are categorized as Asian-American if they self-identify their race as Asian.
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