Pet owners spend a lot more on dogs than cats, and new research suggests it has a lot to do with how differently canines and felines behave.
In the late 1970s, 52 percent of 12th-graders hung out with their friends almost every day. By 2017, only 28 percent were doing so.
Some have called reports overblown, with others going so far as to call it a myth. But the data that continues to emerge tell a different story.
Millennials are more financially conservative than their high debt balances might suggest.
Even though young leaders and old leaders may have different approaches, one isn't necessarily better than the other. But in order to succeed, a leader better be able to bridge generational divides.
Baby boomers didn't all benefit from free education, and not all millennials are struggling to buy a home.
"Millennial snowflakes" are derided as weak and sensitive but this nastiness is patently false and actively harms progress on tackling mental health.
Over the past 20 years, the number of American households that have grandparents, their kids and their grandkids living under the same roof has nearly doubled.
Over the course of two years, a sociologist studied a group of affluent, white kids to see how they made sense of sensitive racial issues like privilege, unequal opportunity and police violence.
In 1980, 60 percent of 12th graders said they read a book, newspaper or magazine every day for pleasure. By 2016, only 16 percent did.
New research shows childhood in Europe lasts on average until age 25, while old age starts at 60.
Over the last 50 years, Americans have steadily gotten older, more bicoastal and less likely to move to a new city.
Recent news reports suggest that the US is experiencing a loneliness epidemic. But the research is a bit more complicated.
After Columbine, teens weren't taking to the streets to call for more gun regulations. So what's changed?
In the 1990s, older Californians struggled to make way for a younger, more diverse generation. Here’s how that 'racial generation gap’ transformed the state – and what it means for the rest of the US.
Older relatives often object to younger people using their smartphones and tablets during family gatherings. But digital devices can connect distant relatives year-round.
According to a new analysis, the number of US teens who felt "useless" and "joyless" grew 33 percent between 2010 and 2015, and there was a 23 percent increase in suicide attempts.
The amount of time teens have spent working and participating in extracurricular activities has held steady in recent years. There has, however, been one big change in their lives: smartphones.
Should parents be worried that many teens are putting off traditional rites of passage like working, driving and dating?
Move over millennials, there's a new generation in town. Dubbed 'iGen,' they differ from their predecessors on a range of measures, from mental health to time spent with friends.