As part of the annual survey of American education, the Institute for Education Sciences at Harvard and the University of Chicago surveyed a representative sample of 2,071 Americans aged 18 and older in 2012.
Of those, 1,977 reported that they had received a high school diploma, and 521 reported having completed high school.
In contrast, the average time it took Americans to complete a bachelor’s degree had increased from 14 years in 1991 to 20 years in 2014.
But there was a sharp drop in the percentage of Americans who had completed a bachelor of science degree.
The percentage of people who had a bachelor degree had fallen from 59% in 1991, to 47% in 2014, to 37% in 2020.
The drop in those with a bachelor diploma has been linked to the financial crisis, as more and more people have had to work full-time or are out of work due to the recession.
This is partly due to rising tuition costs and a lack of financial support from employers, as well as an increasing number of students with lower levels of education, many of whom are students at schools where their parents can afford tuition.
The US economy has been growing at a much slower rate than the world as a whole.
However, in the last decade, the United States has become one of the most educated nations in the world.
In fact, the percentage education in the US has risen by 20 percentage points, and the proportion of Americans with a university degree has grown from 31% in 2000 to 38% in 2016.
As such, the US is now one of only two nations to see a large rise in its proportion of the world’s population with a high degree, with the other being Australia.
While the United Kingdom has seen an increase in the number of people with a postgraduate degree, the number in the United Arab Emirates has grown by nearly 40 percentage points.
The UK also had the highest proportion of people without a university education in 2016, at 30%.
However, it also has one of Australia’s highest rates of people living in poverty.
While in the UK, it is also the highest-educated country in the OECD, Australia has the lowest proportion of high-income earners.
The proportion of Australians who have a university diploma is higher than in any other OECD country.
However the proportion who have obtained a university qualification is significantly lower in the Australian population.
In 2016, the proportion that had a university or postgraduate qualification was 14.2%, down from 17.3% in 2001.
The Australian population as a proportion of total population in the 1990s had the third highest proportion in the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) with 31.6% of Australians with a tertiary qualification, and 22.9% of the population.
The average time to complete the bachelor’s programme in the country is currently 20 years, compared to the OECD average of 23.4 years.
This compares to the United Sates average of 24.5 years.
Despite the fact that Australia has one the lowest proportions of students completing a bachelor course in the whole of the OECD in the same period, the country has been able to hold on to the title of being the most successful country in achieving the highest degree attainment rate in the developed world.
With an average of 67% of people aged 25-34 completing a university-level degree in the 2016-17 academic year, the Australia is one of just a handful of countries that have achieved such a high level of education attainment.
As the proportion with a degree continues to fall, Australia will likely see its population continue to grow.
The next two years will be critical in deciding whether Australia can maintain its position as one of world’s most educated countries.
As of 2020, the Australian Education Department has forecast that the population of the country will grow by almost 3 million by 2032, while the proportion holding a tert, postgraduate or post-graduate degree will continue to shrink by a further 2.4 million people.
Australia is already home to more than 10 million students and graduates of tertiary education.
But it will need to add another 3 million people to the population to keep up with demand.
In 2030, the population will be around 40 million people, according to the Australian Bureau of Statistics.
The population of Australia is predicted to grow by 7.5% by 2042, according the National Institute for Public Policy Research.
This means that the country could be the third largest in the global economy by 2052, behind the United Republic of Ireland and Germany.
This may be a challenging time for Australia, which is struggling to keep pace with global trends.
The report suggests that Australia may not be able to maintain its leadership role as a major economy and its educational system will need massive investment in order to stay relevant in the 21st century.