What are some favorite Starbucks hacks?: originally appeared on Quora: The best answer to any question. Ask a question, get a great answer. Learn from...
In the quick unraveling of U.S. Rep. Aaron Schock's political career, some have questioned whether millennials are ready for Congress, but it's wrong to conclude that Schock's youth was the reason for his mistakes. And it's even worse to write off young people as unfit for public office.
This is one of my favorite questions to date on Quora! The first task in answering the question is to define the frame of reference -- what is the Mario Universe?
Our current political situation is unprecedented. The vast majority of Americans keep falling behind economically because of changes in society's ground rules, while the rich get even richer -- yet this situation doesn't translate into a winning politics. If anything, the right keeps gaining and the wealthy keep pulling away. How can this possibly be? In the face of all these assaults on the working and middle class, there are many movements but no Movement. The Occupy movement, which gave us the phrase, "The One Percent," was too hung up on its own procedural purity to create a broad movement for economic justice. This vicious circle can be reversed, as it has been reversed at moments in the American past. As that noted political consultant Joe Hill put it, as they were taking him to the gallows, "Don't mourn, organize."
Although there are countless runways of glamorous men's fashion trends for spring, don't expect millennial men to invest in the edgiest outfit or trendiest look.
Our center is presently collecting data on how young adults navigate their careers. Already we are hearing clear signals from study participants that they are very interested in staying with their current employer if they believe their employer is investing in them and offering long-term career options. Is this so different from what boomers were looking for when they were in their 20s?
Take that anxious energy spent lamenting on your single status and redirect it fully. I find that I learn tremendously, gain the most ground and surprise myself with my own abilities when I wholeheartedly invest myself in a new project.
From believing cash is king to overly embracing job hopping, we break down the six biggest Millennials-specific money myths that members of the generation should consider busting.
Social media started as an innovative way to connect digitally with your family and friends and keep them updated on your more important life happenin...
There are people in the world who, outwardly, seem to be doing quite well, and yet inwardly are living an unhappy life encumbered by stress, health problems, and family dysfunction. Conversely, there are people who are far from wealthy, yet they're joyful, at peace, and buoyed by the love they give and receive.
It shouldn't surprise anyone that millennials are delaying starting families and one-third are living with their parents today. Luckily, there are some great resources available providing great career, college, entrepreneurship, leadership, and money-saving advice.
"A journey of a thousand miles begins with a single step." --Confucius "Take the first step in faith. You don't have to see the whole staircase; jus...
As more Baby Boomers retire, and Generation X takes an increased role in the executive suite it will become apparent that competitiveness will demand evolution. The time is now to stop chiding millennials, and start embracing them and the digital ethos they bring.
I'm 21, but I'm also only 21. There's no Cosmo quiz to help me find my life's path, no online listicle to show me that the guy standing behind me in Starbucks is the one I'm meant to watch reruns of Friends with until we decide to get married.
I think I am what counts as a millennial, which of course means I'm entitled, lazy and self-important. But, seriously, despite all of the negative stereotyping about "my generation," there is something to be said for being a young woman today.
It seems hard to believe, given how much weight we place on the all-important question of "Where did you go to school?" But as online courses become more legitimate and trustworthy, employers might not care where we gain the skills -- only that we have them.