Majorities of Americans support an array of measures to address climate change but stop short of a full break with fossil fuels.
Even as younger generations gain representation in Congress, older generations still make up the majority of senators and representatives.
In the third quarter of 2020, about 28.6 million Baby Boomers reported that they were out of the labor force due to retirement.
Even as they age, younger generations in the U.S. tend to be more favorably disposed to groups, leaders and countries beyond their border.
Republicans ages 18 to 39 are more likely than their GOP elders to think humans have a large role in climate change.
As of July 1, 2019, Millennials have surpassed Baby Boomers as the United States' largest living adult generation.
Millennials have often led older Americans in their adoption and use of technology. But there has also been significant growth in tech adoption in recent years among older generations.
The majority of Baby Boomers are still in the labor force: In 2018, 53% of adults ages 54 to 72 were still working or looking for work.
The 2020 U.S. presidential election is rapidly coming into view – and so is the electorate that will determine its outcome.
Pew Research Center now uses 1996 as the last birth year for Millennials in our work. President Michael Dimock explains why.