London is commonly thought of as one of the most international cities in the world, and the LSE reflects this internationality perfectly. The LSE student body is drawn from more than 140 countries worldwide, so it is about as diverse as any school possibly could be. This diversity is represented in students' ethnicity, economic background, cultural heritage, intellectual views, political views, religious views, and certainly social views. There is really no such thing as a "typical" LSE student in the superficial sense.
The only common thread that exists is the intelligence of the average student. Since the school is so hopelessly international, there is no one group that dominates. It is hard to feel out of place in this sort of environment because, to a certain extent, everyone is out of place. This shared feeling of being different is precisely what makes LSE a very accommodating place for students who may be nervous about coming to a new country to attend school. In essence, being a minority in effect makes students part of the majority.