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FOR RELEASE March 7, 2014 FOR FURTHER INFORMATION ON THIS REPORT: Paul Taylor, Executive Vice President Carroll Doherty, Director, Political Research Kim Parker, Director, Social Trends Research Vidya Krishnamurthy, Communications Director 202.419.4372 RECOMMENDED CITATION: Pew Research Center, March, 2014, “Millennials in Adulthood: Detached from Institutions, Networked with Friends” NUMBERS, FACTS AND TRENDS SHAPING THE WORLD 1 PEW RESEARCH CENTER
   FOR RELEASE March 7, 2014 FOR FURTHER INFORMATION ON THIS REPORT: Paul Taylor, Executive Vice President Carroll Doherty, Director, Political Research Kim Parker, Director, Social Trends Research Vidya Krishnamurthy, Communications   Director 202.419.4372 RECOMMENDED CITATION: Pew Research Center, March, 2014 , “ Millennials in Adulthood: Detached from Institutions, Networked with Friends ”   NUMBERS, FACTS AND TRENDS SHAPING THE WORLD  1 PEW RESEARCH CENTER About This Report This report is a collaborative effort based on the input and analysis of the following individuals. Paul Taylor, executive vice president, special projects of the Pew Research Center, provided editorial guidance for the entire report and wrote the Overview. Carroll Doherty, director of political research, provided editorial guidance for Chapters 1 and 2. Rich Morin, senior editor,  wrote Chapters 1 and 2, with support from the political staff. Kim Parker, director of social trends research, oversaw the development of the survey questionnaire, co-wrote the overview and wrote Chapter 3. Greg Smith from the Pew Research Center’s Religion & Public Life Project provided data analysis, editorial guidance and number checking for the section dealing with trends in religious affiliation. Andrew Kohut, founding director of the Pew Research Center; Lee Rainie, direc tor of the Pew Research Center’s Inter net & American Life Project; Alan Cooperman, director of religion research; and Scott Keeter, director of survey research, provided editorial input for their areas of expertise. Several researchers contributed to data analysis, chart production, writing and number-checking. Topline results and complete descriptions of survey methodologies are available at  Paul Taylor,  Executive Vice President Carroll Doherty,  Director of Political Research Kim Parker,  Director of Social Trends Research Juliana Horowitz,  Senior Researcher Rich Morin,  Senior Editor Jocelyn Kiley,  Senior Researcher Eileen Patten,  Research Analyst Rob Suls,  Research Associate Anna Brown,  Research Assistant Alec Tyson,  Research Associate Jeff Gottfried,  Research Associate Danielle Gewurz,  Research Analyst Matt Frei,  Research Assistant Seth Motel,  Research Assistant  2 PEW RESEARCH CENTER About Pew Research Center Pew Research Center is a nonpartisan fact tank that informs the public about the issues, attitudes and trends shaping America and the world. It does not take policy positions. It conducts public opinion polling, demographic research, media content analysis and other empirical social science research. The center studies U.S. politics and policy views; media and journalism; internet and technology; religion and public life; Hispanic trends; global attitudes and U.S. social and demo- graphic trends. All of the center’s reports are available at Pew Research Center is a subsidiary of The Pew Charitable Trusts. Alan Murray ,  President    Michael Dimock , Vice President, Research Elizabeth Mueller Gross , Vice President Paul Taylor ,  Executive Vice President, Special Projects   Andrew Kohut ,  Founding Director Managing Directors Jim Bell ,  Director of International Survey Research Alan Cooperman ,  Director of Religion Research   Claudia Deane ,  Director of Research Practices   Carroll Doherty ,  Director of Political Research   Scott Keeter ,  Director of Survey Research   Vidya Krishnamurthy , Communications Director Mark Hugo Lopez ,  Director of Hispanic Research Amy Mitchell ,  Director of Journalism Research Kim Parker ,  Director of Social Trends Research Lee Rainie ,  Director, Pew Research Center’s Internet & American Life Project    Richard Wike ,  Director of Global Attitudes Research   © Pew Research Center 2014  3 PEW RESEARCH CENTER Table of Contents Overview 4  Digital Natives 5 Racial Diversity 6 Low on Social Trust; Upbeat about the Nation’s Future  7 Economic Hardships 8 Millennials Are Independent, But Vote Democratic 11 Social and Religious Views 13 Self-Identification 14 Millennials by Age and Race 15 Chapter 1: Political Trends 18  Party Identification: The Rise of the Independents 18 Millennials’ Democratic Leanings  21 Ideology: Millennials Less Conservative, More Liberal 22 Obama Job Rating Falls 24 Racial Gap in Views of Obama 26 How Does Obama Make You Feel? 27 Little Change in Feelings of Disappointment with Obama 28 Favorable Views of Congress Plummet 29 Views of the Parties 30 Chapter 2: Generations and Issues 31  Same-Sex Marriage 31 Legalization of Marijuana 32 Views of Immigration Policy 33 Abortion and Gun Control 34 Generational Differences over Government’s R ole 35 Higher Priority for Government: Programs for the Young or Old? 36 Views of Social Security 37 Age, Race and Views of Issues 38 Chapter 3: Finances, Social Trends and Technology 40  Economic optimism 40 Generations Differ Over Key Societal Trends 42 How the Generations See Themselves 44 Technology Use 47 Appendix A: Data Sources 50   Appendix B: Topline Questionnaires 53  


Jul 23, 2017
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