According to the 2010 Census data, Arizona has a very small population of African Americans. People who identify solely as African American make up only 4 percent of the state's population, though this number does not account for persons of mixed African American descen...
As of 2013, an estimated 13.2 percent of the population in the United States is African-American. This percentage reflects those who identified themselves as a single race and does not include those who identify as having two or more races, which may include some Africa...
As of October 2013, 65.9 percent of high school graduates enroll in college, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics. This percentage represents a reduction from a high-enrollment point in 2009, when the figure was 70.1 percent.
As of 2012, U.S. Census Bureau statistics indicate children between the ages of 10 and 19 make up 13.5 percent of the population. The U.S. Census Bureau groups children age 10 to 14 together and children age 15 to 19 together.
Approximately 10 percent of the world's population is left-handed. Notably, although most people use their right hands for performing tasks such as writing, approximately 30 percent of the population is mixed handed, which means that they change their hand preference be...
The University of Texas estimates 32 out of 1,000 people are a twin, which translates to 3 percent of the population. As of 2009, approximately one in 30 births results in twins.
According to the 2010 Census, the U.S. cities with the highest African-American populations were New York City; Chicago, Illinois; Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; Detroit, Michigan; and Houston, Texas. When accounting for the population of surrounding metropolitan areas, th...