Loneliness has reached "epidemic" levels in recent years. The issue is especially pronounced in younger generations. In a recent study, 30 percent of U.S. millennials said they always or often feel lonely. Loneliness may be even more pervasive among members of Gen Z.
If you were born in 1990, you have twice the risk of colon cancer and four times the risk of rectal cancer compared to someone born around 1950, according to a study.
The data, which comes courtesy of University of Maryland Professor Philip N. Cohen, found that the divorce rate dropped 18 percent from 2008 to 2016.
In an essay on LoveWhatMatters.com, Emmie Pombo says she doesn’t know what she wants to do for work because “nothing appeals to me more than raising a family and being a good wife.”
Millennials move from job to job in order to climb the ladder. For other generations, this was not the norm. Just ask Jackie Pettyjohn, who has been at her job for 32 years, working the night shift as a train engineer for 20 of them.
A recent poll conducted by a men's clothing startup finds that millennial men are vain about their butts and are still getting shopping help from their moms.
Coach Inc. purchased Kate Spade for more than $2 billion, announced on Monday. But shoppers aren't happy about it — for all the wrong reasons.
Is feminism relevant to young people in 2017? Throughout history women have toiled for gender equality. Today we enjoy the spoils of great women who came before us. In schools, girls are outperforming boys and are more likely to get five decent GCSE’s. A third of young women go on to study at university, compared with just a quarter of men. Young people would be excused for believing the fight for equality is over. Our teens, all digital natives, have lived their entire lives surrounded by information. The internet is enhancing the movement for gender equality. ...
When it comes to choosing “the one” mathematicians refer to the problem as optimal stopping, basically you gotta date and reject the first 37 per cent of the expected total of your lifetime of partners in order to have the greatest shot at choosing the best one. Brian Christian and Tom Griffiths, co-authors of “Algorithms to Live By: The Computer Science of Human Decisions,” suggest that the most optimal decisions you can make are made after screening 37 per cent of your options. “At the 37 per cent mark, you’ve maximized your chance of selecting the best of the bunch,” wrote Tech Insider columnist Chris Weller.
Ever since Kendall Jenner became the face of Estée Lauder, and YouTube beauty gurus like Bethany Mota began leading an online community of young, and knowledgeable, beauty junkies, media has been reporting on how millennial women (ages 18 to 34) are taking over the beauty industry. Unfortunately for beauty brands who have relied on legacy and reputation for generations, millennials are not interested in brand loyalty.