Born after 1996, the oldest Gen Zers will turn 23 this year. They are racially and ethnically diverse, progressive and pro-government, and more than 20 million will be eligible to vote in November.
As of July 1, 2019, Millennials have surpassed Baby Boomers as the United States' largest living adult generation.
More than two-thirds of adults ages 65 or older said they were following news of the pandemic very closely.
Depression is rising among American teenagers, and teen girls are particularly likely to have had recent depressive episodes.
Midterm voter turnout reached a modern high in 2018, and Generation Z, Millennials and Generation X accounted for a narrow majority of those voters
Teens are spending their time differently than they did a decade ago, but gender differences remain in time spent on leisure, grooming, homework, housework and errands.
Whether they personally experience these conditions, seven-in-ten teens today see mental health issues as major problems among people their age in their communities.
Pew Research Center now uses 1996 as the last birth year for Millennials in our work. President Michael Dimock explains why.
As Gen Z moves toward adulthood, their views mirror those of Millennials on a range of issues, from Trump’s presidency to the role of government to racial equality. Among Republicans, Gen Z stands out on some key issues.