The recent COVID-19 pandemic has been a catalyst for mental health issues among younger people, emphasizing pre-existing conditions faced by the Millennial generation (born 1981-1996) and Generation Z (born 1997-2012).
The Millennials, or Generation Y, grew up with the rise of technology and Gen Z is the first generation to grow up not knowing what it was like before the digital era. So it makes sense that these generations are often characterized as being constantly over-stimulated and as having short attention spans.
The co-living trend is becoming a practical solution to the housing problems that trouble many young professionals in Hong Kong.
As prices for lodging in Hong Kong continue to rise, it grows increasingly difficult for the next generation of the working class to find a place to stay.
A recent survey shows that Asian American millennials share similar views with Caucasians in regards to racism, since both groups don’t see it as a top concern.
GenForward released a poll which asks millennials what they believe is the most pressing issues of today.
Lindsey Pollak is a New York Times bestselling author and self-described “millennial expert.” She’s part of the growing number of consultants hired by corporations like Oracle, Red Robin and Time Warner to better understand millennials, or those aged between 18 and 34.
Consultants like Pollack get paid up to $20,000 an hour for their services. Pollack, 41, who currently advises Estée Lauder and Linkedin, told the Wall Street Journal:
On the outside, millennials may seem to be shopping more compared to older consumers, but a new report suggests that they are actually spending less.
The findings of the TD Bank survey revealed that while people aged 18 to 34 eat out more and do more shopping, on the average, they spend about a quarter less than those who are aged 35 and up.
A large portion of young workers in the finance sector say they are currently unhappy with their bonuses and some even plan to quit because of it.
With millennial workers known as “the worse workers in the history of the world” by employers, one executive decided that enough was enough.
Kyle S. Reyes, president and CEO of The Silent Partner Marketing firm recently penned a letter on NewBostonPost addressing his distain for the millennial generation. While Reyes doesn’t sugarcoat anything, he does offer some solid tips in life and success.
Women with tattoos report having higher levels of self-esteem than women without, a new study finds.
A Texas Tech research team led by sociology professor Jerome Koch surveyed 2,395 students from six different universities to find out the correlation between tattoos and self-esteem, depression and suicide attempts.
As outspoken as millennials tend to be, a surprisingly great number of them support more government regulation of free speech, according to new data.
Four in 10 people aged 18-34 said they believed that the government should be able to prevent speech that is offensive to minorities, according to survey data from the Pew Research Center. Only 58% said such speech should not be restricted.
Many soon-to-be college graduates may still be wondering where they will find their first serious job. While the thought of being unemployed can be extremely stressful, a new informational report hopes to ease those worries by listing the most most lucrative and in-demand jobs for those in their 20s.
Nonprofit organization Young Invincibles used data from the Labor Department to develop a report based on several different job markets. The statistics they gathered are based on three factors: median salary, projected growth and the amount of young people in each given field.
If you consider yourself a member of the millennial generation, meaning you are between the ages of 18 and 34, you are officially too old for marketers to care about you. Their eyes are now set on the new generation of kids 18 years old and younger (according to them) that have been dubbed “centennials.”
On Tuesday, Snapchat, The Daily Mail and WPP announced their partnership in a new advertising agency called Truffle Pig. The agency will focus on digital content, media production and analytics specifically for centennials in the form of “native advertising,” or ads that look like regular stories.
Generation Y loves to eat out. Although millennials make up only 25% of the population, they eat out more than all other generational groups combined.
In fact, they love eating out so much that 87% of millennials said that they will “splurge on a nice meal, even when money is tight.” That also partly explains why millennials are dirt broke and why 56% of millennials say they would switch food brands if offered a cents-off coupon.