The findings of a recent study about Generation Y support what people have been saying for years: members of the group want to live in walkable neighborhoods, in medium-to-large cities, and close to shopping and dining options and their workplaces.
Cognitive scientist Daniel Willingham identifies what he thinks is the 21st century skill that young people lack the most. (RT @CurtisCFEE: "How can digital natives learn that patience sometimes brings a reward?
Warren Buffett assumed the role of mentor to the youth yesterday when he gave networking and career advice in an "Office Hours" session with Levo League, a site aimed to assist youngsters in making their dreams come true.
Just this month the Pew Research Centre released a new study into smartphone adoption among American teens. One of the key findings was how a quarter of teenagers from the study are now 'mobile-mostly' internet users, with their smartphone the primary way of going online versus a desktop PC or laptop. The survey looked at technology use among 802 12-17 year olds and their parents. Here are five key findings from the study.
hat newspapers, blogs and many other media sources are riddled with stories and statistics about today's twenty-somethings and post secondary graduates today serves as the inspiration for this collection of keynotes for Generation Y. This generation, also known as Millennials, are often portrayed as entitled, lazy and indecisive. Whether or not these generational myths harbor any truth, these speeches provide words of wisdom, inspiration and guidance for this particular group of people.
Generation Y's retreat into domestic bliss is all well and good – but it's only an individual solution to a systemic problem (Homeward bound: why leaning into the past is not what women need Generation Y's retreat into domestic bliss is all w
He’s waiting at the restaurant, looking slightly nervous and fiddling with his phone. He looks up as she opens the door. They hesitate, make eye contact and simultaneously exhale in relief. Thank goodness — they both actually look like their Ok...
For Wired's 20th anniversary, we investigate the first generation born into a world that has never not known digital life. If you want to understand the past two decades, they are perhaps the perfect subjects.