The number of Americans graduating with a bachelor’s degree and two master’s degrees has doubled over the past five years, according to new data from the U.S. Census Bureau.
The bureau’s annual American Community Survey (ACS) showed that about a third of Americans have a bachelor degree, and about a quarter of those are at or near the top of the college ladder.
But there’s another group that’s getting a boost in education, one that could become even more significant: millennials.
According to the Census Bureau, nearly two-thirds of Americans between the ages of 18 and 34 had a bachelor or master’s degree in 2016.
That’s up from just over one-third in 2007, according the Census.
A large share of these graduates have college-level degrees.
In fact, more than half of all U.K. workers between the age of 25 and 34 have completed a degree.
The U.s. has the highest proportion of millennials in terms of education.
In 2016, roughly one-fifth of U.N. students were millennials.
That compares to less than 1 percent in the U, S., and Canada.
The United States has a higher proportion of millennial workers than Canada, India, Mexico, South Korea, China, Australia, Japan, and New Zealand, according data from The Wall Street Journal.
There are more than 12 million millennials living in the United States.
And many are earning degrees.
As of 2016, almost two-fifths of millennials (22 percent) had at least a bachelor and seven degrees in college, according Tobermory College.
But more than a quarter (27 percent) of these workers are in graduate school, and more than one-quarter (29 percent) are at a postgraduate level.
More than three-quarters (76 percent) graduated in four years, which is higher than the average for other college graduates.
While the U:s economy is still recovering from the recession, the number of college graduates is on the rise.
The Census Bureau found that more than 30 percent of workers aged 25 to 34 have a degree, up from 23 percent in 2008.
But millennials are also entering the workforce.
According the data, nearly one-fourth (24 percent) worked full-time in 2016, up slightly from 21 percent in 2016 and 21 percent last year.
That was the largest percentage of full-timers in more than 20 years.
And millennials are the fastest-growing segment of the workforce, with more than 6 in 10 workers aged 18 to 29 (62 percent) having a college degree or higher.
And the share of Americans with bachelor’s degrees increased from 21 to 25 percent from 2014 to 2016.
Meanwhile, the share with master’s levels also increased from 17 to 23 percent from 2015 to 2016, according The Wall St Journal.
That means that millennials are more likely to earn a degree and have a higher likelihood of graduating from college.
The growth in the number and types of bachelor’s and master’s programs has led to some concern over whether graduates of lower-income, minority, and rural communities will be able to afford the tuition, fees, and other costs associated with these higher-education degrees.
A recent report from the American Association of State Colleges and Universities found that graduates of historically under-served communities have less financial resources and fewer financial aid options.
In other words, these students may not be able afford the cost of attending an institution that is more expensive than an institution in wealthier areas.
The report also noted that these students might be less likely to pursue a career in finance or real estate.
There have been other reports that have suggested that low-income communities are not as educated as their more affluent counterparts.
The Associated Press reported that a 2016 study by the American Council on Education found that “at least half of students attending the nation’s more than 5,000 historically black colleges and universities are not proficient in English or math.”
And another study found that at least 25 percent of students at historically underserved schools are unable to complete a college-prep course.
It also noted a lack of diversity among the students at these historically underrepresented colleges.
While these numbers may not sound as bad as those at elite colleges, they are still significant.
The AP said that there were more than 300 historically underprivileged schools and colleges, and the number is projected to double by 2040.
The American Council of Trustees and Alumni (ACTA) also found that a disproportionate number of African-American students attend schools that do not have the best academic offerings.
The ACTA, a group of higher education trustees, believes that schools should be held accountable for their educational outcomes and that institutions should invest in their diversity and inclusion.
The group is working on policies that could include increased funding for historically underserved communities and a plan to require colleges and institutions that receive federal funds to do more to ensure the admission of underrepresented students.