The latest studies say Millennials looking to retire someday will need anywhere from $1.8 million to $2.5 million saved to maintain a standard of living, and the nation’s largest generation is taking notice.
What's the matter with "kids" today … at work? Across our great nation, grumpy middle managers, executives and owners alike are wondering who these fresh-faced, impatient and entitled millennials think they are with all their outsized demands.
Stealing words is so simple a concept that a 5- or 6-year-old can grasp it, says plagiarism expert Jonathan Bailey. Even children comprehend the idea that presenting someone else’s thoughts or ideas as your own without attribution is wrong, Yale University researchers demonstrated in a study of subjects from ages 5 to 11.
The study was conducted across five continents, asking 8,535 employed adults in 24 countries about how they conduct business and leisure travel – their likes, dislikes, preferences, and pet peeves. The study aims to discover how millennials will impact the travel landscape as they gain decision-making power at work and purchase power in their personal lives.
"Today’s young adults born after 1980, known as Generation Y or the millennial generation, are the most educated generation in American history and, like the baby boomers, one of the largest. Yet since the Great Recession of 2008, they have been having a hard time. They are facing one of the worst job markets in decades. They are in debt. Many of them are unemployed. The income gap between old and young Americans is widening. To give you a sense of their lot, when you search 'are millennials' in Google, the search options that come up include: 'are millennials selfish,' 'are millennials lazy,' and 'are millennials narcissistic.'"
There’s a large, highly educated, influential segment of the population that likes to spend and is receptive to direct mail. They’re the young consumers who make up Generation Y, and if you’re not engaging them yet, it’s time to start.
Last week I attended a session hosted by Rufus Leonard that aimed to challenge the way we look at money. The event was based around the fact that, according to Viacom-owned Scratch’s Millennial Disruption Index, Millennials will make up 75% of the workforce in 2025, yet 33% of them believe that there will be no need for (consumer) banks in the future.
A new generation of business travelers is quickly becoming a force to be reckoned with. Millennials, the generation of tech savvy digital natives currently in their twenties and early thirties, will account for nearly half of the workforce by 2020, bringing with them vastly different travel habits and expectations than previous generations.
Millennials in the U.S. value diversity, embrace a global perspective, and are open to new experiences. These characteristics—which suggest a generation of natural travelers—are good news for the travel industry. At this stage in their lives, however, many of today’s 16- to 34-year-olds have limited discretionary income and choose to dine out, shop for apparel, or save for big-ticket items such as education, a home, or a car instead of spending their money on travel. Millennials also seem to be more affected by adverse economic conditions than non-Millennials. As a result, most Millennials can’t afford extensive leisure travel, and few are fully active business travelers—yet. We estimate that they currently account for about one-third of total U.S. spending on business flights.
If anyone can figure out how to gracefully blend work and home life, it's the Millennials, right? Wrong. According to a new study, much of the perceived wisdom about Gen Y's attitude and approach to work-life balance needs to be rethought.
La nouvelle génération, « les Digital natives » (natif du numérique), sont nés avec numérique. Ces outils sont omniprésents dans leur vie. Comment croire que les enfants d'aujourd'hui sont les mêmes que ceux d'hier ?
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