At The Center for Generational Kinetics, we believe generations are not boxes but powerful, predictive clues on where to start to faster connect with and influence people of different ages and life stages. Read More »
Where do the generations begin and end? Here's what The Center's research has uncovered.
We take generations seriously. To us, generations are not cute stories or catchy memes but groupings of people who help us to see them and the world differently—and more clearly.
When brands talk about "Millennials" do they really mean "Gen Z"? Find out here.
While most people think the generation after Millennials consists of only kids, the truth is that the oldest members of Gen Z and iGen are now up to age 20.
While Millennials get a reputation for receiving help from parents, the tables are about to turn.
Though Millennials often get a bad rap for being the generation to live with their parents for a longer time post-college than any other generation, it’s now their parents who need the support.
Already 19 percent of Millennials support their parents financially, with the average spending $18,250 annually. Read More »
How old should you be when you get your first smartphone? What does the youngest generation expect from technology? Inc.com investigates.
Gen Z is quickly becoming the new buzzy generation to know, market and sell to, and employ.
Even though Millennials were the ones to truly shake things up on all fronts, Gen Z is shifting gears yet again, causing a stir up yet again. Read More »
The generation after Millennials is tied to their smartphones. But is that a bad thing?
Naturally, if you’ve never known a world without information and communication at your fingertips via the internet and smartphones, you’re going to have a whole different outlook than any other generation in history.
For Gen Z, “the age at which you get your first smartphone is more important than the age at which you get your driver’s license,” said Jason Dorsey. Read More »
With mounting debt and delaying major “adult” milestones, here’s a glimpse into Millennials’ middle age futures.
Millennials have changed what it means to be a twentysomething. While it used to be the decade where you started your career, got married, and had your first (or second, or third) child, for many Millennials it seems to be more of an extension of college.
So what will this all mean for Millennials as they enter their 30s and 40s? Read More »
How Millennials are turning from career ladder to career lily pad
Whereas Baby Boomers and even Gen X might have found purpose and excitement in “climbing the corporate ladder,” finding satisfaction for ascending within a company from entry-level to senior-level, Millennials prefer to see their career path as less linear and more purpose-driven.
Meet the Millennials across the globe taking travel to the next level
With the help of technology and the widespread use of social media, the younger generations in America are beginning to have more in common with people of the same age across the globe than they do with older generations in their own country.
This is not necessarily the case for all Millennials quite yet, particularly when it comes to their travel and spending habits. In fact, it is Millennials in Asia who are shaking up the travel industry in a completely new and mystifying way. Read More »
Though commonly believed to be the country’s most inventive and entrepreneurial generation, a few major factors are actually keeping Millennials from fulfilling that stereotype.
When people hear the phrase “start-up company,” most think of airy offices with open floor plans and a Millennial boss dressed in jeans and sneakers, overseeing his or her similarly young and stylish staff. While this might make for an attractive image in the media, new research shows that one key element is not very accurate.
Though the media has heralded Millennials as “the most entrepreneurial generation” for years, new statistics reported in the Atlantic says the exact opposite. Read More »
Jason Dorsey shares insight on why Millennials -- not older generations -- are more likely to be victims of scams.
When we hear about internet scams, we typically think about elderly victims, tricked into wiring money through an email con or clicking on a fraudulent link. However, according to shocking new research by the Better Business Bureau, most victims of scams are much younger than that.