Millennials – young adults in their 20s and 30s – are marrying, buying homes and starting families later in life. But just because they are postponing these major life events does not mean they want to.
In the mid-20th century, it was a common expectation that just about every working 20-something could purchase a home.
Dave Andersen sees a significant political shift on the horizon as millennials surpass baby boomers as the largest voting generation.
Conventional wisdom says the era of the long-term company employee is over and that members of the millennial generation job hop.
Cultures change, and new generations are born out of those changes. For many, this might sound obvious.
Millennials with at least one college-educated parent are more inclined than other young adults to seek out news sources, Northwestern University research suggests.
Much has been made of millennials, their life experience, how they view the world and how they learn. But what about those who are beginning their careers as educators, teaching the next generation? A University of Kansas ...
Daughters and sons of mothers who tied the knot young are more likely to want to marry early too, but only if Mom stayed married, new research has found.
For previous generations of Americans, homeownership was seen as one of the final rites of passage into adulthood and financial independence.
High debt, low savings and a lack of financial literacy are the unfortunate hallmarks of millennial financial health, according to a new report developed by the George Washington University Global Financial Literacy Excellence ...