Intimate partner violence (IPV) is a costly and complex social problem nationwide. Additional challenges and complexities make it difficult to analysis IPV in immigrant communities. The purpose of the study is to draw conclusions concerning the patterns of risk and prevalence of IPV among Asian Americans of different ethnicity subgroups. Prevalence and correlates of IVP are provided by the 1,429 (46.66% males, 53.34% females) respondents participated in a nationally representative community household cross-sectional study, the National Latino and Asian American Study. Respondents were administered an extensive face-to-face interview in English, Chinese, Tagalog, or Vietnamese. The indicators of violence were assessed using an adaptation of the minor and severe physical violence subscales of the original Conflict Tactics Scales. The results suggest the lower IPV prevalence among Asian Americans compared to the general U.S. population. Among 1,429 respondents, 8.64 % were IPV perpetrators; 9.53% were IPV victims; 5.48% reported reciprocal IPV. The final multivariable polychotomous logistic regression model supports the conclusion that the substance use history is the risk factor of IPV perpetration and reciprocal IPV; the childhood violence experience is the risk factor of IPV victimization and reciprocal IPV. This study also suggests that future studies will need to include the culturally relevant instruments and more comprehensive assessment tools to develop IPV model in immigrant communities.