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Related to Asian-American: Hispanic American, African American

A·sian A·mer·i·can

also A·sian-A·mer·i·can  (ā′zhən-ə-mĕr′ĭ-kən)
A US citizen or resident of Asian ancestry. See Usage Note at Amerasian.

A′sian-A·mer′i·can adj.


1. an American born in Asia or of Asian descent.
2. of or pertaining to Asian-Americans or their culture.


A. ADJasiático-americano
B. Nasiático-americano/a m/f


nAmerikaner(in) m(f)asiatischer Herkunft
References in periodicals archive ?
All told, the Asian-American population mushroomed 146 percent between 1970 and 1980 and (according to the U.
The Asian Diabetes Center is designed to improve the quality of diabetic care for the Asian-American community and reduce overall health care costs.
Princeton's Asian American Students Association is launching what's billed as "the first intercollegiate undergraduate journal of Asian-American studies.
NEW YORK -- Perhaps the most overlooked demographic in the United States is the Asian-American shopper.
Google, Microsoft, Adobe and Blackberry are leading technology companies with something notable in common: They are all run by Asian-American CEOs.
The Asian-American award ceremony was part of Annual Asian-American Heritage Month Celebrations here.
But there is also a fairly startling--and growing--achievement gap between white students and Asian-American students, and it can't be chalked up to family income or education (e.
general population such as saving for retirement and managing household budgets, says the 2016 Asian-American Financial Experience survey from Prudential.
The pool of highly-qualified Asian-American college applicants has doubled.
The South saw the highest growth in Asian-American buying power (43 percent) between 2010 and 2015 and is projected to continue to see the highest growth in the next five years.
org/press/new-data-shows-exclusionary-rhetoric-prompting-seismic-shift-political-support-among-asian) new survey from several Asian-American advocacy groups found that Asian-American voters are increasingly identifying with the Democratic Party and that, regardless of their party affiliation, they do not like Trump.
A new scholarly book, The Asian American Achievement Paradox, by Jennifer Lee and Min Zhou, notes that Asian-American immigrants in recent decades have started with one advantage: They are highly educated, more so even than the average American.

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