Technically, 105 nations are represented in DU's student body, but it seems international students are few and far between. DU could stand to see more diversity on its campus in terms of race, socioeconomic status, sexual preference, religion, and political activity. Take a quick look around campus, and most likely, you'll see a bunch of white, middle- to upper-class students who, generally speaking, don't seem to care too much about politics or religion. However, the past few years have seen more international students drawn to DU because of the school's several international programs and the Lamont School of Music. It takes deliberate effort to meet international students, but the effort is well worth it. Seek out activities sponsored by international and other diversity organizations, get involved, and meet new people. Diverse people are on campus; you just have to find them.
The wide variety of student organizations provide a haven for members of minority groups to convene, so it's not as if minorities feel overwhelmed and alienated on a predominantly majority campus. Also, DU's administration is aware of the void of diversity on campus, and several plans are being discussed to help alleviate the problem.