Horry county, Kentucky, is a mostly rural county in the heart of the American West.
It is home to the United States’ largest Indian population, and has one of the highest percentages of Indian American residents.
Indian American schools are the largest of all American districts in terms of student enrollment, with more than 1.1 million students.
The number of Indian students enrolled in school in Kentucky has doubled in the past two decades.
But in 2017, Indian American students made up only a third of Kentucky’s total population.
More than a third (35.6%) of Indian children attend a private school, which is a far cry from the majority of Indian Americans.
In 2017, the average Indian student in the state of Kentucky attended a private primary school, while the state average was only 8.7 students.
According to data from the National Center for Education Statistics, more than 80% of Indian families in Kentucky do not have a primary school.
For many of these Indian families, school is a choice between going to a Catholic school or a non-religious private school.
For a large number of children in the Indian American community, Indian culture is a barrier to success in school.
Some Indian families have faced exclusion from schools for years, due to their religious or cultural beliefs.
In 2016, the state of Indiana passed a law mandating the creation of an Indian language immersion program for children of Indian descent.
That same year, the National Council of Indian Education issued a report highlighting the need to provide education to the most vulnerable students.
In addition to the needs of students, the report recommended the creation and funding of Indian language courses for Indian Americans who are in poverty.
Today, Indian Americans are one of America’s fastest growing minority groups.
According to the Pew Research Center, the number of Indians in the United State is expected to increase by approximately 15% by 2035, as the number and growth of new immigrants to the country continues to accelerate.
Despite the growing demand for education and jobs in the area, many of the Indian Americans working in the field of education are also worried about the impact of their communities’ history.
“I am still scared to be able to go into a school and be able communicate with my kids.
I can’t speak to them in a way that is normal, because I know what my parents would say,” said Anju Bhalla, an Indian American educator from Kentucky.
Bhalla, who works at a local Indian school, told The Indian Times that Indian American students are also hesitant to attend schools because they are afraid to be perceived as being inauthentic.
Bhalla said that she feels Indian Americans are viewed as “whiny” or “weak” and is unsure of how to navigate the educational system.
“It’s really tough for me to do that,” she said.
“They are so used to being seen as less than human, and people assume that they don’t belong here.”
Indian students also have to contend with discrimination, as their parents have the right to decide whether or not to have them enrolled in a school.
While the federal government supports the Indian students in private schools, some state and local governments are actively pushing back.
State and local school boards in Kentucky have rejected the Indian American student applications of nearly 90% of all applicants.
In the last two years, the Indian Student Achievement Act (ISAA) has been introduced in both the Kentucky and Indiana legislatures, which would provide additional resources for Indian students to enroll in schools.
The ISAA has been in the works since 2018, and was recently passed by both states of Kentuckians.
Kentucky’s ISAA is currently set to take effect on September 1, 2019.
Indian Students in the Schools Indian students in the public school system have to apply for admission to a school through the state lottery, or they can apply directly to a district.
If a student does not have enough funds to attend a school, the student can apply for financial aid through the school’s district, but it does not guarantee an acceptance into the school.
In some cases, the district may offer financial aid for Indian applicants, but the schools must also comply with federal guidelines that require a high percentage of students to have a parent or legal guardian who speaks the language of the district.
Teachers have to complete a special assessment form in order to determine if a student is eligible to attend school.
The assessment form includes a list of student qualifications and requires the teacher to identify any other students with the same or similar qualifiers.
As of July 1, 2018, more Indian families are enrolled in Indian school districts in Kentucky than in any other state.
Many of these schools