Millennials, so-named because they were born roughly in the last two decades before the millennium, have become an object of fascination since they surpassed baby boomers as the largest age group in the United States. So the census bureau focused on them when it developed its new tool.
Americans of all different age groups agreed that when faced with incivility, they are most likely to do nothing, rather than confront the situation.
It looks like more millennials are saying cash is king and leaving credit cards out of the mix. With many saying they don’t have a single credit card. And while that may sound good since they’re not building up debt, 3 On Your Side consumer reporter Jim Donovan tells us there’s also a downside.
Chris asks why the 4th of July doesn’t attract more visitors to Philadelphia? He talks to Robert Shibley from FIRE at 7:20, Senator Pat Toomey at 8:00, and Filmmaker and Author Dinesh D’Souza at 8:20.
Survey: Millennials Feel Guiltier About Taking Vacation; More Likely To Check In Outside Of Work Than Older Generations
Millennials are often seen as lazy, immature and unmotivated, but a new survey on work habits might change those perceptions.
A new survey pegs Millennials as the worst tippers when they go out to eat in a restaurant.
Mayor Michael Nutter was on hand to congratulate more than a dozen participants of the city’s first public policy case study competition.
There’s good and bad news about ‘Millennials’ in Philadelphia. They’re moving here and they like the town, but they apparently don’t want to stay.
A news website has released a survey ranking the top 35 cities for millennials — and Philadelphia isn’t on it.
Comprehensive research out of Georgetown University claims that shifting “economic realities” and an increasingly non-linear relationship between work, education and retirement is behind the lag in transition to adulthood.
It may not be a surprise, but it is troubling: Americans in their 20s are less financially independent than they were two years ago.
A new survey released Thursday says young adults, between 18 and 33-years-old, are more stressed than any other generation.