Nearly four-in-ten men ages 25 to 29 now live with older relatives.
A median of 70% of adults across 19 countries say children in their country will be worse off than their parents financially when they grow up.
Asked what more the government should do to support parents and children, Americans often mention forms of social or direct financial support.
While the total number of U.S. births declined at the end of 2020 and beginning of 2021, the number of births at home rose.
A quarter of U.S. adults ages 25 to 34 resided in a multigenerational family household in 2021, up from 9% in 1971.
Most favor protecting trans people from discrimination, but fewer support policies related to medical care for gender transitions; many are uneasy with the pace of change on trans issues.
Most Americans value having family close by, while 55% say they live within an hour’s drive of at least some extended family members.
Here is what Center surveys show about American moms’ experiences juggling work and parenting responsibilities during the COVID-19 outbreak.
In April 2021, we followed up with many of the same parents surveyed in March 2020 on their children’s use of technology and social media.
Many Black Americans say they learn about their ancestors and U.S. Black history from family.
As people are living longer and many young adults struggle to gain financial independence, 23% of U.S. adults are in the “sandwich generation.”