Nearly four-in-ten men ages 25 to 29 now live with older relatives.
Last summer, businesses trying to come back from the COVID-19 pandemic hired nearly a million more teens than in the summer of 2020.
Seven-in-ten U.S. teens say they support the Black Lives Matter movement. By comparison, 56% of U.S. adults said this in a separate survey.
1.6% of U.S. adults are transgender or nonbinary. Also, a rising share of Americans say they know someone who is transgender.
Students who are gay, lesbian or bisexual, as well as girls, were especially likely to say their mental health has suffered in the past year.
As people are living longer and many young adults struggle to gain financial independence, 23% of U.S. adults are in the “sandwich generation.”
The gender wage gap is narrower among younger workers nationally, and the gap varies across geographical areas.
About seven-in-ten say young adults today have a harder time when it comes to saving for the future, paying for college and buying a home.
Adoption of key technologies by those in the oldest age group has grown markedly since about a decade ago.
Young people in the United States express far more skeptical views of America’s global standing than older adults.
Nearly six-in-ten U.S. adults (59%) see a great deal of difference between the two major political parties, up from 55% just two years ago.