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I think that yes they definitely can! I have friends here who are greek, non greek, and normal happy college students who don't feel the pressure to just be bogged down in the "Asian club scene"
My frat took two asians in the pledge class this year. I know that sounds low, but many the internatial kids don't rush at all.
Anyways, what I am trying to say is that it won't be problem at all. The frats get bad rep for not being diverse, but many times kids don't even try rushing.
One my best friends is Asian and she knows literally everyone on campus. I feel like I am walking with the major everytime I am with her.
Not at all! We have a really involved Asian student population here at SMU!
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Written by Peter Goldschmidt
SMU thrives on its aesthetically-pleasing campus, excellent programs, small classes, and superb funding. The main focus of this school does not revolve around racial diversity. Minorities exist, but they are more difficult to spot than Caucasian students. Most minorities tend to join groups affiliated with their same racial background. In a sense, the school segregates these groups unintentionally. SMU has opened the door for student organizations, and attempts to make each of these groups comfortable. However, in the big picture, these organizations are, perhaps, both a plus and a minus. The best location to find minorities is on the third floor of the student center. Getting involved on campus is a great way to facilitate diversity.
Many students tend to join an organization of some sort within their freshman year, simply to find others that are similar to themselves and foster the same atmosphere they had at home. On the other hand, after a student becomes involved in that particular organization, it becomes more difficult for him or her to branch out of their comfort zone.
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